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MTSU 



SUMMER '94 SCHEDULE BOOK 

TEAM Main Menu • (615) 898-2000 



1 - Registration 

Z - Grade Inquiry 

3 - Fee Payment/Confirm You Will Attend 

9 - End Call 



Menus 



Registration 


1 - Register for Classes 


2 - Drop or Add a Class 


3 - Fee Payment/Confirmation 


4 - Check Course Status 


5 - List Classes 


6 - Audit a Class 


9 - Exit Registration System 



Fee Payment/ Confirmation 



1 - Confirm You Will Attend 

2 - Determine Account Balance 

3 - Pay Fees with VISA or MasterCard 

4 - Fee Methods and Deadlines 

5 - Refund Deadlines 

6 - Registration Fee Rates 

7 - Drop/ Add Fee Information 

9 - Exit Fee Payment System 



Middle Tennessee State University □ Murfreesboro, Tennessee 



SUMMER CLASSES BEGIN: 

Session I: May 17, 1994 Session IV: July 7, 1994 

Session II: June 6, 1994 Session V: May 17, 1994 

Session III: June 6, 1994 

Call TRAM to select your classes! • (615) 898-2000 

The best way to be certain you get the classes you want is to select them 
during Priority Registration, April 4-22, and pay your fees by May 16. 

Table of Contents 



Helpful Information 3 

Calendar (Important Dates for Summer) 4 

Academic Suspension Notification 5 

What If.. .(TRAM Help) 6 

Continuous Registration Using TRAM 7 

TRAM Course Selection Procedures 7 

TRAM Tips 7 

Deadlines for Adding, Dropping, 

Withdrawing, Refunding 7 

Directory for Information (phone numbers) 8 

Code to Abbreviations 8 

MTSU and TSU Educational Consortium 8 

ENROLLING AT MTSU 9 

1. Admission or Re-Admission 9 

2. Academic Advising 9 

3. Class Selection by TRAM 9 

Who Registers When 10 

Night and Off-Campus Classes 10 

Graduating Seniors Beginning Graduate Work 10 

Notes 10 

4. Pay Fees or Confirm You Will Attend 10 

For Priority Registrants 10 

Fee Payment/Financial Aid Confirmation Options 11 

Deadlines 11 

Late registration 11 

Payment Methods 12 

Financial Aid/Loans 12 

Third Party Sponsorship of Fees 13 

Questions About Your Statement 13 

Returned Checks 13 

Registration and Other Fees 13 

What's New with TRAM Fee Payment/ 

Confirmation Options 14 

General Information 15 

Drop Policy 15 

Graduation Requirement 16 

Retention Standards - Suspension of Students 16 

Measles Immunization 16 

Phillips Bookstore Hours and Refund Policy 16 

Confidentiality of Student Records 16 

Academic Abbreviations 17 

Building Abbreviations 17 

Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act 18 

College and University Security Information Act 18 



Phone Numbers to Call for Help 19 

DEPARTMENTAL COURSES BEGIN 21 

Accounting, 21 

Aerospace, 22 

Agribusiness and Agriscience, 23 

Art, 24 

Biology, 24 

BMOM, 25 

Chemistry and Physics, 27 

Computer Information Systems, 28 

Computer Science, 30 

Cooperative Education, 31 

Criminal Justice Administration, 32 

Developmental Studies, 33 

Economics and Finance, 34 

Educational Leadership, 36 

Elementary and Special Education, 38 

English, 40 

Foreign Languages and Literatures, 42 

Geography and Geology, 43 

HPERS, 44 

History, 47 

Honors, 49 

Human Sciences, 49 

Industrial Studies, 51 

Journalism, 53 

Management and Marketing, 54 

Mass Communication, College of, 56 

Mathematics and Statistics, 56 

Military Science, 57 

Music, 58 

Nursing, 60 

Philosophy, 61 

Political Science, 61 

Psychology, 62 

Radio-TV/Photography, 65 

Recording Industry, 66 

Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work, 67 

Speech and Theatre, 68 

Women's Studies, 69 

Evening Classes 70 

Off-Campus Classes 72 

TRAM Menu 73 

TRAM Worksheets 74 

Calendars 78 

Campus Map inside back cover 



TRAM* 

(Telephone Response at Middle) 
(615)898-2000 

Select your classes 7 days a week 

Monday - Saturday 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 

Sunday 1 6 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 

*A touch-tone phone is required to use TRAM. 



Information That Will Help You 



Please Read carefully! 

This booklet contains the schedule of courses for 
Summer 1994 including evening and off-campus 
courses. It serves both undergraduate and graduate 
students. Please read carefully the information per- 
taining to you. 

Schedule Book Changes 

The course schedule book contains information in 
existence at the time of publication. The University 
reserves the right to make changes at any time to 
reflect changes in costs, policies, administrative 
procedures, and applicable state and federal laws. 

Notes 

Some courses have special restrictions as noted in the 
schedule book and/or catalog. Please remember that 
you are responsible for being aware of these 
requirements when you register. 

Violations 

Calls made through TRAM are monitored for security 
and evaluation. Access to register for classes and to 
drop/add classes is controlled by a personal access 
code (PAC) and the student's social security number. 
Unauthorized use of TRAM to alter or attempt to 
alter another student's personal access code may 
result in disciplinary actions including suspension or 
termination. 

When IS Registration? 

With TRAM, selection of classes is almost continuous, 
once priority registration begins. Remember that the 



earlier you select your classes, the more likely you are 
to get the classes you want. Check the top right 
corner of your PDF for your date and time to call. 
Then take advantage of TRAM to call from the com- 
fort of your dorm room or home. Note on the com- 
plete instructions elsewhere that you can do much 
more via TRAM than register. If you lose or did not 
receive your PDF, call TRAM for your assigned time. 

When ARE Fees Paid? 

The deadline for paying fees depends on when you 
choose your classes. You can pay or confirm that you 
will attend via TRAM, in person, or by mail. 
Remember, if you receive any kind of financial aid or 
if your fees are paid by someone else (for example, 
your employer, a governmental agency, or through a 
graduate assistantship), the fee deadline is also your 
deadline for notifying the Business Office that you 
plan to attend (option #1 under TRAM Fee Pay- 
ment/Confirmation Menu). If you don't meet the 
deadline that corresponds to the time you selected 
classes, your class schedule will be deleted from the 
computer. 

New Undergraduates and Former Students 

New undergraduate students will be invited to orien- 
tation for academic advising on May 16 and may reg- 
ister on May 16 or thereafter. See registration 
calendar for specific dates. 

Former students (not enrolled Spring '94) readmitted 
for Summer '94 will receive registration clearance 
from Admissions and can select classes as indicated in 
that material utilizing TRAM. 



Important Dates for Summer Sessions 1994 



TRAM - 898-2000 

Monday - Saturday 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. • Sunday 1 a.m. 



5:30 p.m. 



March 14-19 Spring Break 

April 4-22 TRAM course selection begins for current, 
re-enrolling, new graduate students, or 
new undergraduates with a previous 
degree. Call-in times are indicated on the 
Personal Data Form (PDF) mailed prior to 
registration. (See TRAM times above.) 

April 5-19 Teacher, TBR, State, and MTSU employee 
dependent discount forms (PC 191B) must 
be turned in at the Business Office, Cope 
Administration Building 103. 

April 23 - TRAM unavailable due to bill processing 

May 3 

May 3 Summer class schedules and fee payment 

forms mailed to student's permanent 
address 

May 4-11 Summer fee payment and financial aid 

finalization by campus mail or in person, 8 
a.m. -4 p.m., Business Office, Cope Admin- 
istration Building 103 

May 4-15 TRAM including schedule adjustments for 

current, re-enrolling, new graduate students, 
or new undergraduate with a previous 
bachelor's degree. Last day to make 
schedule adjustments. 

May 4-16 Pay by credit card on TRAM 

Confirm that you will attend on TRAM if 
fees are paid in full by financial aid or other 
credits. Account balance must be zero or a 
credit to complete registration on TRAM. 

May 9 Deadline for mailing Summer fee payment 

from off-campus 

May 15 100% refund deadline for Session ! classes 

dropped 

Deadline to withdraw from Summer classes 
using TRAM 

May 16 DEADLINE for priority registrants to pay 

Summer fees: 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m., Murphy 
Center. Only fee payment (Business Office 
transactions) will take place at Murphy 
Center on May 16. 

Course schedules deleted for Summer 
priority registrants whose payment or 
financial aid confirmation was not received 
by 5:30 p.m. 



TRAM for students who have not pre- 
viously selected Summer courses in Ses- 
sions I, II, III, IV, or V, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. Fees 
due at Murphy Center by 5:30 p.m. 
No drop/add activity for priority registrants 
on May 16. 

Orientation for new freshmen and transfer 
students, Keathley University Center Theatre, 
8 a.m. 

May 17 Sessions I and V classes begin 

TRAM available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. Fees must 
be paid by 5:30 p.m. on May 18. 
Late registration for Sessions I and V 
classes; $10 late fee charged. 

PC 191A and State Employee Fee Waiver 
participants register for Summer Session I 
on TRAM. No late fee. Turn in form at Bus- 
iness Office, Cope Administration Building 
103, by 5:30 p.m. on May 18. 

May 18 Last day to add Sessions I and V classes. 

TRAM available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 
75% refund deadline for Session I classes 
dropped 

May 20 25% refund deadline for Session I classes 

dropped 

May 4- TRAM for students who have not pre- 

June 3 viously selected classes for Sessions II, 111, 

and IV or who need to make schedule 

adjustments. 

May 4- TRAM for students who have not pre- 

July 6 viously selected classes for Session IV or 

who need to make schedule adjustments. 

June 3 Session I final examinations 

100% refund deadline for Sessions II and III 
classes dropped 

Fee payment deadline for students who 
pre-registered May 19 - June 3: 9 a.m.-4 
p.m.. Business Office, Cope Administration 
Building 103 

June 6 Sessions II and III classes begin 

TRAM available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 
Late registration for Sessions II and III 
classes; $10 late fee charged. Fees must be 
paid by 5:30 p.m. on June 8. 



TRAM - 898-2000 

Monday - Saturday 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. • Sunday 1 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 



PC 191A and State Employee Fee Waiver 
participants register for Sessions II or III on 
TRAM. No late fee. Turn in form at Busi- 
ness Office, Cope Administration Building 
103, by 5:30 p.m. on June 8. 

Last day to add Session II classes. TRAM 
available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 
Last day for graduate and undergraduate 
students to file Intention to Graduate forms 
for August graduation. 

Fee payment deadline for students who 
registered on June 6-8, 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m.. 
Business Office, Cope Administration Build- 
ing 103. 

Last day to add Session III classes. TRAM 

available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 

75% refund deadline for Session II classes 

dropped 

Registration for students who have not pre- 
viously selected classes for Session IV or 
who need to make schedule adjustments 
on TRAM, 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. Fees due by 4 
p.m. on Wednesday, July 6, 1994. 

75% refund deadline for Session III classes 

dropped 

25% refund deadline for Session II classes 

dropped 

Last day to submit application for Doctor of 
Arts comprehensive exams 

25% refund deadline for Session III classes 
dropped 

Last day for filing theses and dissertations 
for August graduation 

Independence Day Holiday. No classes. 



July 5 Written Doctor of Arts Comprehensive 

exams begin 

July 6 Sessions II and V final examinations 

Fee payment deadline for students who 

registered for Session IV classes June 9-July 

6, 9 a.m. -4 p.m., Business Office, Cope 

Administration Building 103 

100% refund deadline for Session IV classes 

dropped 

July 7 Session IV classes begin. TRAM available 9 

a.m. -5:30 p.m; $10 late registration fee for 
Session IV classes. Fees must be paid by 
5:30 p.m. on July 8. 

PC 191A and State Employee Fee Waiver 
participants register for Session IV on 
TRAM. No late fee. Turn in forms at the 
Business Office, Cope Administration Build- 
ing 103, by 5:30 p.m. on July 8. 

July 8 Last day to add Session IV classes. TRAM 

available 9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 

July 11 75% refund deadline for Session IV classes 

dropped 

Written Master's and Specialist's compre- 
hensive exams begin. 

July 14 25% refund deadline for Session IV classes 

dropped 

July 29 Last day to remove "I" grades for graduate 

students graduating in August. 

August 5 Sessions III and IV final examinations 

August 6 Last day to remove "I" grades for under- 

graduate students graduating in August. 
Graduation, Murphy Center 

August 26 Fall '94 classes begin 



NOTE: Refunds for courses running for odd dates will be prorated per TBR policy. 



Notice to All Students Placed on Academic Suspension 
at End of Spring Semester 

All students suspended at the end of the spring term who have pre-registered for Summer and/or Fall classes will have their 
schedules deleted from the Summer and/or Fall term immediately following the Spring term. Suspended students who wish to 
attend summer terms may appeal to attend, beginning Session 1 1. No students suspended at the end of the Spring '94 term will 
be eligible to attend Session I or Session V of Summer term. 



What if... 

..J forget my Personal Access Code (PAC)? 

Contact the Scheduling Center at 898-5094. 

...TRAM will not accept my PAC number that I 
believe is correct? 

Contact the Scheduling Center at 898-5094. 

...a course is closed? 

It is important always to have alternate sections or 
courses written on the worksheet. You may choose the 
course status (4) option to see if certain courses are 
open If sections of a course are closed consult the 
class schedule book for other times that may be 
available. 

...a course is restricted? 

A restricted course requires departmental permission 
before it maybe scheduled Contact the department 
chair for permission to register; if the department 
updates your records, TRAM will accept your 
request. 

..J have a hold other than Developmental 
Studies preventing registration? 

Holds must be resolved before registration. Listen care- 
fully to what office has a hold on your account and con- 
tact the given phone number. Once the hold is removed, 
you may proceed on TRAM. 

..J get a constant ring? 

Hang up and try your call again If you continue to get 
a constant ring, please report it to the Scheduling Cen- 
ter at 898-5094. 

..J need a printout of my schedule? 

A list of your courses will be mailed with your bill. 
Prior to receiving your bill, you may verify the courses 
in which you are enrolled choose option (5) from the 
TEAM registration menu 

..J do not know the call number for a course 
added after the schedule book has been 
printed? 

Contact the academic department offering the course, 
or watch Murfreesboro Cablevision, Channel 8. Phone 
numbers are available at the listing of classes in this 
schedule book. 

..J need to register for an overload of classes? 

Permission must be given by the dean of the college of 
your major. After the dean's office updates your 
records, TEAM will accept your request provided the 
classes are not filled 



..J cant find an alternate course? 

You should contact your academic advisor. If you do not 
know your advisor, contact the academic department of 
your major or the Counseling and Testing Center if 
your major is undeclared 

..J enter an incorrect call number? 

Prom the registration menu, choose drop/add option 
(2) to drop the incorrect course and add the course of 
your choice. 

..J get the message "an error has occurred"? 

Try your call again or contact the Scheduling Center at 
898-5094. 

..J become confused and don't know what to 
enter? 

Don't hang up! Stop and wait. After about 30 seconds, 
TRAM will sense that you have not responded and 
repeat the instructions again 

..J hang up unintentionally or get disconnected? 

The courses you selected will NOT be deleted unless you 
are a student taking Developmental Studies courses and 
did not register for all required courses. Try your call 
again. 

..J have problems and dont know what to do? 

Contact the Scheduling Center at 898-5094. 

..J want to exit the system? 

Return to the main menu by pressing * and choosing 
option 9. If already at the main menu, choose option 9. 

..J enter my birthday (first-time TRAM 
callers) and I know I entered it correctly, but 
TRAM says that it is not correct? 

Contact the Scheduling Center at 898-5094. 

..J choose courses with conflicting times? 

TRAM will not allow registration for courses that con- 
flict. If the department chairs of conflicting classes give 
permission to register, you must bring the written 
permission to the Scheduling Center to register. 

..J need to drop an audited course? 

Contact the Scheduling Center at 898-5094. 

...if TRAM tells me I have an R30 hold? 

Contact Developmental Studies at 898-2239. 



Continuous Registration Using TRAM 



Once registration for Summer Term begins, it is antic- 
ipated that the telephone registration system will be 
available Monday-Saturday from 9 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. 
and Sunday 10 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. for students to 
register, drop/add, inquire about classes, etc. There 
will be a few days when the system is not available (the 
last week of April and some days when grades are 
processed). 

Each student is assigned a call-in time to register 
(check the upper right corner of your PDF) and may 
call at that time or anytime thereafter. With the availa- 
bility of telephone registration, each student can not 
only register and adjust schedules, but can pay fees 
and confirm financial aid and avoid having to go to 
Murphy Center. 

TRAM Course Selection Procedures 

1. Consult your academic advisor about proper 
course selection. 

2. Complete worksheets found in the back of this 
book. 

3. Using a touch-tone telephone, call (615) 898-2000 
at your assigned time. This is not a toll-free number. 

4. Enter your student ID. For most students this is 
your Social Security number. 

5. First-time registrants using TRAM - Enter your 
birth month and day as a 4-digit number (exam- 
ple: May 1 = 0501) and follow the instructions. 
Returning students who have previously accessed 
TRAM-Enter your 4-digit Personal Access Code 
(PAC)* and follow the instructions. 

'Your PAC (Personal Access Code) is a confidential number that 
will be used for all future transactions. 



TRAM Tips 

1. Complete the TRAM worksheet found in the back 
before calling. Be prepared with a schedule that 
includes accurate call numbers and alternate sections/ 
courses. You are responsible for registration fees for all 
classes added when fee is appropriate. 

NOTE: There is a time-out period if a selection is not 
made. 

2. Check the course status (option 4) of courses you wish 
to add before dropping other courses from your sched- 
ule. If possible, add before dropping courses. (This may 
not be possible in time-conflict or overload situations.) 

3. If you do not plan to attend MTSU this term and you 
wish to withdraw from classes, call TRAM at 898-2000 by 
May 15. 

4. TRAM will not allow registration for courses with time 
conflicts. 

5. After the semester begins on May 17: If you are drop- 
ping a class and adding another class within the same 
session, the drop and the add must be processed before 
selecting a different session WITHIN THE SAME PHONE 
CALL. TRAM cannot exchange the fees from the 
dropped class for the added class unless they are proc- 
essed at the same time. 

After your initial registration is finalized, if you add a 
class and decide not to attend the class, you must drop 
the class from your schedule. You will not be automati- 
cally dropped from that class by the Business Office. 
Your fees will be adjusted based on the refund policy in 
effect on the date of your drop. Please refer to the 
drop/add refund deadlines below. 

If you are dropping and adding and you have only 
one class in your schedule, please try the add option 
first. You may need to contact the Scheduling Center 
for assistance. 

6. Other TRAM questions are answered on page 6. 



Deadlines for Adding, Dropping, Withdrawing, Refunding 



Session 


Last Day 

to Register 

(late fee 

charged) 


Last Day 
to Add 


Drop 

100% 


Deadlines for Refunds 

75% 25% 


Deadline to 

Drop or 

Withdraw 

Without a 

Grade 


Deadline to 
Drop or 
Withdraw 

With a 
Grade of W 


I 


May 17 


May 18 


4:00 p.m. 
May 13 


4:00 p.m. 
May 18 


4:00 p.m. 
May 20 


May 19 


May 24 


II 


June 6 


June 7 


4:00 p.m. 
June 3 


4:00 p.m. 
June 9 


4:00 p.m. 
June 13 


June 13 


June 20 


III 


June 6 


June 9 


4:00 p.m. 
June 3 


4:00 p.m. 
June 13 


4:00 p.m. 
June 20 


June 20 


July 5 


IV 


July 7 


July 8 


4:00 p.m. 
July 6 


4:00 p.m. 
July 11 


4:00 p.m. 
July 14 


July 14 


July 21 


V* 


May 17 


May 18 


4:00 p.m. 
May 13 


4:00 p.m. 
May 23 


4:00 p.m. 
May 30 


May 25 


June 2 



NOTE: Refunds for courses running for odd dates will be prorated for TBR policy. 



Directory for Information 

General Inquiries, Campus Operator 898-2300 

Admissions, Graduate 898-2195 

Admissions, Undergraduate 

Alphabetic breakdown (by student's last name): 
Freshmen 

A-Gn 898-5631 

Go-O 898-2222 

p. z 898-2199 

Transfer 

A _ K 898-2227 

l-Z 898-2197 

Adult Services Center 898-5989 

Bookstore, Phillips 898-2700 

Business Office 898-2761 

Accounts Receivable 898-2167 

Third Party 898-2167 

Returned Checks 898-2761 

Campus Tours, College and Career Days 898-5670 

Counseling and Testing Center 898-2670 

Developmental Studies 898-2568 

Financial Aid 898-2830 

Graduation Analysts 

Undergraduate 898-2600 

Graduate 898-2843 

Health Services 898-2988 

Housing 898-2971 

International Students 898-2238 

Judicial Affairs 898-5822 

Library 898-2650 

Military Science 898-2470 

Night Classes 898-5611 

Off-Campus Classes 898-2177 

Records Office 898-2600 

Scheduling Center 898-5800 

Student Affairs 898-2750 

TRAM 898-2000 

TRAM Assistance 898-5094 

Veteran's Affairs 898-2601 

Withdrawals 898-2808 



Schedule of Classes 
Code Abbreviations 



Class Meeting Days 

M - Monday 
T - Tuesday 
W - Wednesday 
R - Thursday 



F - Friday 

S - Saturday 

TR - Tuesday/Thursday 



Persons seeking or finalizing admission to grad- 
uate school should go to the College of Gradu- 
ate Studies Office, Cope 114. Additional infor- 
mation may be obtained by calling 898-2195. 



MTSU and TSU 
Educational Consortium 



Middle Tennessee State University and Tennessee State 
University have joined in an educational consortium to pro- 
vide cross-registration opportunities for undergraduate 
students enrolled at each institution. MTSU students desi- 
rous of registering for TSU courses should follow the proce- 
dures below. 

1. Obtain an "Agreement for Admission and Registration 
Form" from MTSU Admissions Office, Cope Adminis- 
tration Building 208. 

2. Complete top of form. 

3. Have appropriate personnel certify accuracy of data on 
form. 

4. Register by TRAM for MTSU courses; pay fees. 

5. Present form to Admissions and Records personnel at 
TSU. 

6. Register for courses at TSU, and present MTSU receipt; 
pay additional fees to TSU if any. 

The two consortium advisors or appropriate members of 
their staffs will provide information to ease in the transition 
and registration between institutions. 

Tennessee State University: 

Admissions Office 
Administration Building 103 
Tennessee State University 
John Merritt Blvd. 
Nashville, TN 37203 
(615) 320-3725 

Middle Tennessee State University 

Admissions Office 

Cope Administration Building 208 

Middle Tennessee State University 

Murfreesboro, TN 37132 

(615) 898-2111 



Graduating seniors and 

graduate students, 

please note: 

To graduate in August 1994, 

Intention to Graduate forms must be 

submitted by June 7, 1994. 



Enrolling at MTSU 

Becoming a student is a four-step process: 

1. Admission or Readmission 

2. Academic Advising 

3. Class Selection by TRAM 

4. Pay Fees or Confirm That You Will Attend 



Admission or 
Re-admission 



STUDENTS IN RESIDENCE during the Spring Term, 1994, will 
be mailed a PERSONAL DATA FORM (PDF) for registration 
for the summer academic term. 

FORMER STUDENTS who were not in attendance during 
the Spring Term, 1994, must complete a re-enrollment form. 
A PERSONAL DATA FORM along with specific information 
concerning selection of classes will be mailed to those stu- 
dents re-entering Summer Term 1994. 

ALL NEW STUDENTS, including part-time students, must 
complete their admissions credentials and be accepted for 
admission. General information, registration materials, and 
a PDF will be mailed to all accepted students. Applications 
may be sent through registration, but large numbers of last 
minute applications will cause processing delays. 



To better serve you... 

It is important that the Admissions Office personnel 
have sufficient time to process your application for 
admission to the University; therefore, persons apply- 
ing for admission on May 17, 1994, or after may be 
requested to select classes during the late registration 
period. 



All first-time degree-seeking freshmen under age 21 must 
present official ACT scores prior to admission. The ACT 
examination is available on the MTSU campus by contacting 
the Counseling and Testing Center, Keathley University 
Center 329, or by calling 898-2670. Additionally, ACT com- 
posite and mathematics and English sub-scores will be used 
to identify students requiring Academic Assessment and 
Placement Program (AAPP) assessment for purposes of 
placement. Minimum requirements are that applicants 
under 21 years of age 

1. whose ACT composite score is 18 or lower must com- 
plete the AAPP Reading Comprehension test. 
2. whose ACT mathematics sub-score is 18 or lower must 
take the appropriate AAPP mathematics tests as deter- 
mined by level of high school preparation in 
mathematics. 



3. whose ACT English sub-score is 18 or lower must com- 
plete the AAPP Writing Sample. 
First-time freshmen who are 21 years of age or older on May 
17 or transfer students without previous English or math 
course work will be required to participate in an additional 
testing program prior to registration. This additional testing 
program will help in course placement and may result in 
requiring some students to enroll in developmental courses 
as additions to their degree programs. 

Students admitted with high school unit deficiencies in Eng- 
lish and/or math must complete the appropriate AAPP test, 
be advised by an academic advisor, and register to take 
appropriate course(s) upon enrollment to remove deficien- 
cies. Courses taken to remove deficiencies do not count 
toward the hours required to earn a degree. 

Questions concerning residency should be directed to the 
Admissions Office in Cope Administration Building. 208 
prior to registering for classes. 



Academic 
Advising 



Students enrolled during the Spring Term, 1994, will have an 
opportunity to consult their advisors prior to registration. 
New students will be assigned advisors who will help in the 
selection of classes during orientation. 

Advisors are not required to sign the worksheets; however, 
it is strongly suggested that all students obtain their advice 
before scheduling classes. 



Class Selection 
by TRAM 



A Personal Data Form will be mailed to all students enrolled 
Spring 1994 prior to Summer 1994 registration. The PDF is 
mailed to the MTSU Post Office box for all full-time students 
and part-time students who live on campus and have a box 



or to the permanent address for those who do not have a 
box. Your date and call-in time to register is printed on the 
top right corner of your PDF. If you do not receive a PDF 
before Priority Registration, call TRAM or contact the Sche- 
duling Center. You cannot select classes if a department has 
placed a hold on your registration. Be sure to resolve that 
obligation before calling TRAM. Students who owe any 
money to the University must clear all debts before priority 
registration will be allowed. 



Who Registers When 

Since all students cannot register at the same time, it is 
necessary to establish priorities in the assignment of call-in 
times. For currently enrolled students, times are based on 
the number of cumulative hours earned. Since priority reg- 
istration occurs before the end of the term, appointment 
times do not reflect hours attempted during the current 
term. If you call before your assigned time, TRAM will 
remind you when to register. 



Night and Off-Campus Classes 

Night students select courses and register by TRAM. See 
TRAM instructions on pages 6 and 7. 

Off-Campus Registration - Students taking MTSU courses 
that do not meet on the MTSU campus may register by 
TRAM. Fee payment deadlines and late registration fees 
apply to all students. A late fee will be charged for students 
who choose to register at the first class meeting if late regis- 
tration has begun. 



Graduating Seniors Beginning 
Graduate Work 

All graduating seniors may priority register for graduate 
courses by TRAM if they have made application to the 
Graduate College. Official transcripts and all other entrance 
requirements must be submitted to the Graduate Office for 
final admission to the Graduate College. 



Notes 

1. All students must have a permanent ID card. ID cards 
received previously will be validated when all fees are 
paid. All new students must have an ID card made. ID 
cards will be issued at Murphy Center on May 16. At 
other times, ID cards and validation will be issued at the 
Public Safety and Security Office. There is a $10 charge 
for replacing lost IDs. New ID cards are being issued to 
all MTSU students. If you have not had a new ID made 
during the fall or spring semester, you should do so at 
Murphy Center at the time listed on page 11. 



2. All motor vehicles operated on the campus of MTSU 
must be registered annually with Public Safety and 
Security and display a current valid permit. The vehicle 
registration fee is $4 or $14. Parking permits will be sold 
on May 16 at Murphy Center. At other times, permits 
will be sold at the Public Safety and Security Office. For 
more information or clarification, refer to Traffic and 
Parking Regulations. Permits are valid through August 
1994. 

3. All male citizens of the United States of America born in 
1960 or thereafter must have completed Selective Serv- 
ice registration prior to registering for classes at MTSU. 



Pay Fees/Confirm 
You Will Attend 



For Priority Registrants: 

Summer Fee Payment Deadline for 

All Sessions Is May 16, 1994 

During the first week of May 1994, the Statement of 
Accounts/Class ScheduJes for students who select classes 
during Priority Registration for Summer 1994 will be mailed 
to their permanent addresses. 

If you have not received your bill by May 5, contact the 
Bursar's Office at (615) 898-2761 or come by the Business 
Office, Cope Administration Building 103. 

The Statement of Account should be reviewed carefully to 
make sure all information is correct. Any changes after the 
billing date on the statement will change the balance due. If 
there are questions about your account balance, use the 
determine account balance option on the TRAM Fee Pay- 
ment/Confirmation Menu to determine your current bal- 
ance before payment is mailed. 

Students who pre-registered for Summer 1994 can pay fees 
by credit card on TRAM May 3-16. Payments can be made in 
person at the Business Office May 3-11 or by mail May 3-9. 
Mailed payments must be postmarked no later than May 9, 
1994. Students may also pay fees on May 16 at Murphy 
Center. 

Fees for all summer sessions must be paid in full before 5:30 
p.m. on May 16, or your schedule will be deleted from the 
computer. That means that if you want to take classes, you 
have to start the process of selecting courses all over again. 
The classes selected during Priority Registration will not be 
reinstated. 

If your fees are paid in full by financial aid, third party, or 
other credits, you must complete the registration process by 
confirming that you will be attending MTSU for Summer 
1994. To confirm/complete your registration, call TRAM at 
(615) 898-2000 and select the Confirm You Will Attend 
option in the Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu. See the 
TRAM Menus on front cover. Calling and listening to your 
classes does not complete registration; you MUST select the 
Confirm You Will Attend option. This will ensure that a code 



10 



is entered in the computer to hold your classes. If your 
registration is not completed and a code entered in the 
computer before 5:30 p.m. on May 16, 1994, your schedule 
will be deleted from the computer. 

All students who priority register for classes and decide not 
to attend MTSU should call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 to drop 
all classes from their record. 



Fee Payment/Financial Aid 
Confirmation Options 

1. TRAM: May 3-16, 1994 

Confirm/complete registration by Telephone: May 3-16 
Call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 to confirm you will attend if 
fees are paid in full by financial aid, third party, or other 
credits. Your balance must be ZERO or a credit balance 
to complete your registration on TRAM. See the TRAM 
menus on front cover. Select the Fee Payment/ 
Confirmation option on the main menu, then select the 
Confirm You Will Attend option. When you select this 
option, TRAM will enter a code in the computer to hold 
your classes and complete your registration. 

Credit Card Payment of Registration Fees by Telephone: 
May 3-16 

You can now make credit card payments with Visa or 
MasterCard by telephone. Call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 
to pay registration fees with credit cards. This option 
will also be available during other registration/ 
fee payment periods during the summer. Try this new 
TRAM feature for the most convenient payment 
method available. 

2. In person: May 3-11, 1994 

Fees may be paid by bringing BOTH copies of the 
Statement of Account/Class Schedule to the Business 
Office cashier windows, Cope Administration Building 
103. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays. 

3. Mail-in payment May 3-9, 1994 

Payment for the exact amount of fees must be accom- 
panied by the Business Office Copy of the statement 
and a completed blue Payment-By-Mail Form. If you 
pay by credit card, sign and return the yellow Credit 
Card Authorization. You may mail payments at the 
campus post office in Keathley University Center. 

From off-campus, mail to 

The Business Office 

Middle Tennessee State University 

Murfreesboro, TN 37132 
Payments must be mailed in time to be postmarked by 
May 9, 1994. 

4. Murphy Athletic Center (MC): May 16, 1994 

For those students who for some reason cannot, or 
choose not to, utilize one of the above early fee- 
payment options, the Business Office will also collect 
fees at Murphy Center on Monday, May 16, from 9 a.m. 
to 5:30 p.m. Students should refer to the chart below for 
the specific time they have been assigned to pay fees. 



Murphy Center Fee Payment - May 16 

If you did not pay your fees or confirm that you will attend 
during early fee payment, you may do so at Murphy Center 
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on May 16, 1994, according to the 
sequence below. Fees for all sessions must be paid that day 
or your class schedule will be deleted. Enter Murphy Center 
on the track level. ID with picture will be required. Bring 
both copies oHhe bill you received in the mail. 

Alphabetic Sequence for Murphy Center Fee Payment 
May 16 



9:00 a.m. 


-C-D 


11:00 a.m. - L-M 


1:30 p.m. 


-T-V 


9:30 a.m. 


-E-F 


11:30 a.m. - N-P 


2:00 p.m. 


-W-Z 


10:00 a.m. 


-G-H 


12:00 noon - Q-R 


2:30 p.m. 


-A 


10:30 a.m. 


-l-K 


1:00 p.m. -S 


3:00 p.m. 


-B 



3:30-5:30 p.m. - OPEN 

Fee Payment/Confirmation Deadline for 
Students Who Priority Register 



Course Selection 

April 4- May 11 



Fee Payment/Finalization Deadline 

May 16, 5:30 p.m. 



Fee Payment Deadline for Students 
Who Register at Other Times 

Course Selection Fee Payment/Confirmation Deadline 

May 16 May 16, 5:30 p.m. 

May 17-18 May 18, 5:30 p.m. 

May 19 -June 3 June 3, 4 p.m. 

June 6-8 June 8, 5:30 p.m. 

June 9 -July 6 July 6, 4 p.m. 

July 7-8 July 8, 5:30 p.m. 

Classes will be dropped unless registration fees are paid in 
full or registration confirmed by the fee payment deadline 
stated above. 

You must make payment at the Business Office or call TRAM 
to make payment by credit card before the fee payment 
deadline. Mailed payments must be mailed in time to be 
received before the applicable deadline. Classes cannot be 
reinstated for payment received after the stated deadlines. 

Credit Card payment of registration fees can be made on 
TRAM from May 3 - July 8 anytime TRAM is operational. 
TRAM is normally available Monday-Saturday 9 a.m. -5:30 
p.m. and Sunday 10 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 



Late Registration Procedures 



Session 

l,V 
II, III 
IV 



Late 
Registration 

May 17 
June 6 
July 7 



Fee Payment/ 
Confirmation 
Deadline 

May 18, 5:30 p.m. 
June 8, 5:30 p.m. 
July 8, 5:30 p.m. 



Fees will be payable at the Business Office, Cope Adminis- 
tration Building 103, by the due dates shown above. A late 
fee will be charged. 



11 



Payment Methods 



Personal check or money order. Checks should be 
made payable to Middle Tennessee State University 
and include the student's social security number on the 
face of the check. 

Visa or MasterCard. Credit card payments can now be 
made by telephone. Call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 to pay 
registration fees by credit card. To make credit card 
payments by mail, the credit card authorization form 
enclosed with the student's Statement of Account must 
be completed and returned with the student's bill. 
Credit cards should not be enclosed. 

Cash. Cash can be taken only at the Business Office, 
Cope Administration Building 103, or at Murphy Center 
Fee Payment. Do not mail cash. 

Financial Aid Credits. If fees are paid in full by financial 
aid, follow the same schedule and deadlines as for fee 
payment. Your registration must be confirmed/com- 
pleted before the fee payment deadline or your class 
schedule will be deleted. Call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 to 
confirm that you will attend MTSU this summer. 

Loan Checks, Stafford (CSL), Perkins, or MTSU Loans. If 

loan checks must be used to pay fees, the checks must 
be endorsed and receipted at the Business Office 
before 4 p.m. on May 12 or at Murphy Center on May 16 
at your scheduled time. 

Fee Waivers. If you are a full-time employee of any 
Tennessee Board of Regents school or a full-time 
employee of the State of Tennessee (not public school 
teachers), you are eligible for a fee waiver on the tuition 
for one (1) class. Fee waivers must be processed on a 
space-available basis. Therefore, fee waiver participants 
cannot priority register. Class selection for fee waivers 
should be processed on the first day of class for the 
session. After class selection, completed fee waiver 
forms should be brought in person to the Business 
Office, Cope Administration Building 103, before the 
fee payment deadline below. The late registration fee 
for fee waiver participants will be waived. 

Summer 1994 TBR and State of Tennessee 
Employee Fee Waivers 

Summer Class Selection Turn in Fee Waiver 



Session 


on TRAM 


Forms by 


I 


May 17 


May 18, 5:30 p.m 


II 


June 6 


June 8, 5:30 p.m. 


III 


June 6 


June 8, 5:30 p.m. 


IV 


July 7 


July 8,4 p.m. 


V 


May 17 


May 18, 5:30 p.m 



Financial Aid/Loans 

Students will have financial aid credited to their accounts 
only if an award has been granted and the proper forms 
signed and returned to the Financial Aid office. Students 
must return their Statements of Account plus payment of 
the portion not covered by their financial aid packages. 



If your Statement of Account shows your fees are paid in full 
by financial aid (your balance due is ZERO or a CREDIT 
BALANCE), you must confirm that you will attend before the 
fee payment deadline or your class schedule will be deleted. 

To confirm that you will be attending MTSU this semester, 
call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 May 3-16, 1994. Select Fee Pay- 
ment/Confirmation from the TRAM Main Menu, then 
select the Confirm You Will Attend option. When you select 
this option, TRAM will enter a code in the computer to hold 
your classes. 

If you have a credit balance due to financial aid, you can pick 
up your check for the balance of aid at the Business Office 
beginning on the first day you attend class for the session or 
at Murphy Center on May 16 if you are registered in Session 
I classes. 

If you expect to receive financial aid for the semester but 
awards are not credited to your bill, contact the Financial 
Aid office at (615) 898-2830 so that any problems can be 
resolved before the fee payment deadline. 



Stafford, SLS, Perkins, and MTSU Loans 

You must be registered at least half time to be eligible to 
receive loan funds (six (6) undergraduate hours, five (5) 
graduate hours). If loan checks must be used to pay fees, the 
checks must be endorsed and receipted at the Business 
Office before 4 p.m. on May 12 or at Murphy Center on May 
16. 

Charges for all summer sessions will be deducted and set- 
tlement checks for loan credits will be available at the Busi- 
ness Office beginning the first day you attend classes for that 
session or at Murphy Center on May 16 if you are registered 
in Sessions I or V classes. 

Dropping and adding classes may delay the disbursement of 
loan credit checks. Second disbursement checks may be 
returned to banks if students receive loan checks based on 
enrollment in a session and then drop classes in that session 
or if they drop to below half-time status for the summer. 



Bank Loans - Electronic Fund Transfer (EFT) 

Loans to students from Third National Bank and First City 
Bank will be electronically transferred directly to the school 
rather than sending individual checks to students. This proc- 
ess is called Electronic Fund Transfer. 

Students who pre-registered and are eligible to receive a 
loan will be mailed a Borrower Authorization Statement as 
soon as the funds are received from the banks. This form 
must be signed and returned to the MTSU Business Office 
before May 12 at 4 p.m. for these funds to be used to pay 
Summer fees. 

When this form is received by the Business Office, loan 
funds will be credited to student accounts to pay registra- 
tion fees. Registration will be complete if fees are paid in 
full. If fees are not paid in full by the EFT Loan credit, the 
balance must be paid in full before the fee payment 
deadline. 



12 



Students who complete the process of returning their forms 
and paying fees before the fee payment deadline will not be 
required to come to Murphy Center. They can take an 
extended vacation as there will be no need to return to 
campus until classes begin. Refunds of credit balances can 
be picked up at the Business Office beginning the first day 
you attend class for that session or at Murphy Center on May 
16 if you are registered for a Session I or V class. 



Third Party Sponsorship of Fees 

If you are a sponsored student (fees to be billed to an 
employer, government agency, or foreign embassy or paid 
through a graduate assistantship), your account should 
reflect credits for the fees to be paid by your sponsor. If your 
statement does not show these credits, contact your sponsor 
to determine if authorization paperwork has been sent to 
the Business Office, or bring a fee authorization form to the 
Business Office during the early fee payment period. Pay- 
ment, whether by check or by third party authorization, is 
required by the due date or your class schedule will be 
deleted. 

If your fees are PAID IN FULL BYTHIRD PARTY or through a 
graduate assistantship (your balance is ZERO or a CREDIT 
BALANCE), you MUST confirm that you will attend before 
the fee payment deadline or your class schedule will be 
deleted. Follow the same schedule and deadline as for fee 
payment. To confirm that you will be attending MTSU this 
semester, call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 before 4:00 p.m. on 
May 16. Select Fee Payment/Confirmation from the TRAM 
Main Menu, then select the Confirm You Will Attend 
option. When you select this option, TRAM will enter a code 
in the computer to hold your classes. Your balance must be 
zero or show a credit. 



Questions About Your 
Statement 

If you think there is an error or if you have a question 
regarding the charges or credits reflected on your state- 
ment, please contact the appropriate department according 
to the listing below: 

Accounts Receivable 898-2167 

Athletics 898-2450 

Family Housing 898-2858 

Financial Aid 898-2830 

Freshman Meal Ticket 898-2971 

Housing 898-2971 

Optional Meal Plans 898-2675 

Out-of-State Fees 898-2235 

Parking Tickets 898-2425 

Returned Checks 898-2761 

Third Party 898-2167 

Withdrawals 898-2808 



Returned Checks 



Returned checks are subject to a $15.00 fine per check 
returned and may result in a late registration fe,e of $10.00. 
The University does not redeposit returned checks. Any 
student who pays registration fees with a check which is 
subsequently dishonored by a bank will be administratively 
withdrawn and dropped from all classes if that check is not 
redeemed immediately with cash, money order, cashier's 
check, or certified check. 



"NO MORE CHECKS"-"CASH ONLY" STATUS 

The privilege of making payments for fees and charges by 
personal check and check-cashing privileges will be 
revoked for any student who has had more than one 
returned check within a twelve-month period for a period 
of one (1) year from the date the last check is redeemed. 

Any student who was previously coded "NO MORE CHECKS" 
and has another check returned will have all check writing 
privileges at the University permanently revoked. 

If your Statement of Account/Class Schedule says "CASH 
ONLY," send payment only with a certified check, money 
order, or credit card authorization. Do not pay your fees 
with a personal check. Your personal check will be returned 
to your post office box or permanent address, and your 
schedule will be deleted unless proper payment is received 
before the fee payment deadline. 

A student paying in person will not be permitted to pay 
registration fees by check if any previous check in payment 
of registration fees has been returned. Students on a "NO 
MORE CHECKS"-"CASH ONLY" status should be prepared 
to pay registration fees with cash, cashier's check, certified 
check, or by authorized charge card draft. 



Registration and Other Fees 

NOTE: Fees are charged per hour for all classes. NO maxi- 
mum applies for summer. 

Summer 1994 Fees 
Sessions I, II, III, IV, and V 



Student Registration Fees 

In-state Residents 

Undergraduate 
Graduate 
Out-of-State Residents 

Undergraduate 
Graduate 



Per Hour 

$ 69.00 
$103.00 

$234.00 
$268.00 



Debt Services Fee $ 4.00/hr. 

Postal Services Fee $ 4.00 

(Required of all students registering for 12 hours 

or more) 

Charges for all course work will be assessed by course level. 
All fees are subject to change by the Tennessee Board of 
Resents. 



13 





Dorm Rent 




Housing 


Room 


Apartment 


Sessions 1, II, III, IV, V 


$499.00 


$570.00 


Session 1 only 


$115.00 


$132.00 


Session III 


$384.00 


$438.00 


Session II o'r IV 


$192.00 


$219.00 


Session 1 and II or IV 


$307.00 


$351.00 



Late Registration 

Late registration fee of $10.00 will apply starting at 9 a.m. on 
the first day of class for each session: Session I - May 17; 
Sessions II and III - June 6; Session IV - July 7. 

Drop/ Add Fee 

The $5.00 fee is no longer charged to drop or add classes. 

ID Card Replacement 

There is no charge for the first ID a student has made. A fee 
of $10.00 will be charged for replacing ID cards. 

Application Fees 

New Freshman and Transfer Students $5.00 

(One-time non-refundable application fee must be 
submitted with initial undergraduate application to 
MTSU.) 

Re-enrollee 

(Application fee is not required for former students 
who apply to re-enroll as undergraduate students.) 

Graduate Students $5.00 

(One-time non-refundable application fee must be 
submitted with initial application for each graduate 
degree level.) 

Graduation Fees 

Associate Degree $25.00 

Baccalaureate $30.00 

Master and Specialist $35.00 

Doctor $45.00 

Debt Service Fee 

This fee is a required part of registration fees. The money is 
applied to the retirement of bonds issued to build student 
service buildings such as Murphy Center and Keathley Uni- 
versity Center ($15) and the new Recreation Center ($35). 

Post Office Boxes 

Post office boxes are required for all full-time students. 
After completing registration and fee payment, part-time 
students may obtain a postal box upon payment of $4.00 at 
the campus post office. A validated class schedule and fee 
payment receipt indicating that you are a student must be 
presented in order to obtain a box. 

Refunds on Course Work 

The amount refunded is determined by the date withdraw- 
als are prepared by the office of the Associate Dean of 
Students or the date Drop/Adds are processed on TRAM. 

The amount of refund students receive follows: 



1. 



A 100% refund to students who complete Priority Regis- 
tration by paying fees, but then withdraw through the 



office of the Associate Dean of Students, according to 
the schedule on page 7. 

2. A 75% refund to students who withdraw from school or 
drop classes by 4:00 p.m. according to the schedule on 
page 7. 

3. A 25% refund to students who withdraw from school or 
drop classes by 4:00 p.m. according to the schedule on 
page 7. 

Note: Refund for courses running for odd dates will be 
prorated per TBR policy. 

Withdrawals must be prepared by the Associate Dean of 
Students, and drops must be processed by TRAM on or 
before the dates given on page 7 to be eligible for refunds. 
See page 44 of the current undergraduate catalog or page 30 
of the current graduate catalog for additional information. 

Withdrawals 

If you do not plan on attending MTSU this term and wish to 
withdraw from classes you selected during Priority Registra- 
tion, call TRAM at 898-2000. Withdrawals can be processed 
by telephone until May 15. Beginning May 16, if you need to 
withdraw from all classes, contact the Associate Dean of 
Students at (615) 898-2808. Refund deadlines are listed in the 
calendar. 



What's New with 
TRAM Fee Payment/ 
Confirmation Options 

New TRAM options are available. 

1. Main menu option for Fee Payment and Confirmation. 

2. Confirm That You Will Attend by Telephone. All stu- 
dents whose bill shows fees are paid in full by financial 
aid, third party, EFT bank loan, or other credits can now 
complete registration on TRAM by confirming that they 
will attend. This should be done on TRAM to insure that 
classes will not be dropped. When you select this 
option, the TRAM system will enter a code in the com- 
puter to hold your classes. This option will be available 
May 3-16. 

3. Credit Card Payment of Registration Fees by Tele- 
phone. Students can now make credit card payments 
with Visa or MasterCard for Summer registration fees 
by TRAM beginning May 3. This option will be available 
May 3-16 for students who pre-registered. It will also be 
available during other registration fee payment periods 
during the summer. 

4. Balance Inquiry by TRAM. Students can call TRAM and 
hear their Student Account Balance. 

5. Withdrawal by TRAM. Prior to 5:30 p.m. on May 15. All 

students who priority register for classes and decide not 
to attend MTSU should call TRAM at (615) 898-2000 to 
drop all classes from their records. Withdrawals after' 
May 15 must be processed by the Associate Dean of : 
Students who may be contacted at (615) 898-2808. 



14 



General Information 



Required Courses 

All students who took the Academic Assessment Placement 
Program (AAPP) test (or any portion of it) and who were 
placed into courses in the Developmental Studies Program 
must enroll in and complete the designated courses in 
sequence. Failure to enroll in the designated courses will 
result in the student's immediate withdrawal from the Uni- 
versity. All full-time degree-seeking students should be 
enrolled in the appropriate general studies English course 
and either six hours in general studies or three hours in 
general studies and three hours in their major until they 
have satisfied the University's general studies requirement. 
Juniors or seniors must have on file and follow a plan for 
major and minors. Students are permitted to take only one 
physical education activity course per term. 

Student Load and Enrollment Status 

The maximum number of hours credit for which an under- 
graduate study may enroll is 

Session I - 4 hours 
Session 11-8 hours 
Session III - 14 hours 
Session IV - 8 hours 
Session V - 8 hours 

Students who wish to enroll for credit hours in excess of 
these limitations must be granted approval by the appro- 
priate dean as determined by the student's major. 

It is suggested that graduate students register for no more 
than 16 semester hours. 

Graduate Courses 

Only graduate students should register for courses num- 
bered 500 or above. Any undergraduate student wishing to 
take graduate courses must secure an application from the 
Office of Graduate Studies, Cope Administration Building 
114. A student must have completed 98 semester hours of 
undergraduate credit to be eligible. A copy of the approved 
application must be presented at course selection time. 

Auditing 

Students desiring to audit a class must designate Non-Credit 
(option 6when usingTRAM). Otherwise enrollment will be 
for credit. Students must submit a drop/add form to the 
Scheduling Center to drop an audited course. 

Academic Deadlines for Adding and Dropping Courses 

Students will be allowed to drop or add courses provided it 
is within the course drop/add period. See p. 7 for specific 
deadline. 

Withdrawal from School 

After May 15, a student desiring to withdraw from school 
must secure a withdrawal form from the Associate Dean of 
Students, Keathley University Center 130. Failure to comply 
will result in an automatic grade of "F" in each class. 

Class Cancellations and Changes 

The University reserves the right to cancel any lower- 
division class enrolling fewer than fifteen, any upper- 



division or 500-level class enrolling fewer than ten, any 
600-level class enrolling fewer than eight, and any 700-level 
class enrolling fewer than four students. Departments offer- 
ing multiple sections of the same course will close sections 
as necessary to promote the most effective instruction. 
Teacher assignments are also subject to change. 

Grades by Phone 

You no longer have to wait on the mail to know your grades. 
Call (615) 898-2000 (TRAM) and select the grade inquiry 
option to hear your grades for the current term. 

A printed copy of the grade report may be requested by 
selecting the appropriate option on TRAM. The option to 
request a printed grade report will be replaced by instruc- 
tions on how to request a transcript after the next semester 
begins. If a printed grade report is requested, it will be 
mailed to the permanent address unless a different address 
has been designated for mailing grade reports. 

Counseling and Testing Center 

The Counseling and Testing Center, Keathley University 
Center 329, offers students help with career development 
through assistance in choosing a major. Other Center serv- 
ices include help with adjusting to college life, testing, and 
advising undeclared majors. 

Placement and Student Employment 

Seniors and graduate students should establish permanent 
files with the Placement Center prior to graduation. Stu- 
dents seeking part-time employment should apply at the 
Center. Information and application forms are available in 
Keathley University Center 328. 



Drop Policy 



To drop a class, call TRAM and follow the instructions. 

Tennessee Board of Regents policy prohibits students from 
withdrawing or dropping from courses in the Developmen- 
tal Studies Program. Under extenuating circumstances a 
course may be dropped with the approval of the Develop- 
mental Studies chair. No student may drop a basic/devel- 
opmental course without written approval of the Develop- 
mental Studies department chairperson. A student desiring 
to drop a course must contact his/her Developmental Stud- 
ies counselor at 898-2339 (Peck Hall 101) to begin the proc- 
ess. Failure to comply will result in an automatic grade of 
"F." 

Courses taken for non-credit cannot be dropped using 
TRAM. Students must process a drop/add form in the Sched- 
uling Center. 

Drop vs. Withdrawal 

To drop a course, a student must call TRAM at 898-2000. The 
request can be processed if 

a. a student has completed a course in at least one session 
of the summer term 

OR 

b. a student will complete a course in at least one session 
of the summer term. 



15 



If a student is enrolled in only one course for the entire 
summer term and does not want to remain in that course or 
wishes to withdraw from all courses in all sessions, a com- 
pleted Withdrawal Form must be filed in the office of the 
Associate Dean of Students, Keathley University Center 130, 
898-2808. 

Graduation Requirement 

Notice to all Prospective August 1994 
Graduates 

Applications for graduation on August 6, 1994, must be 
submitted no later than June 7, 1994. The graduation list will 
be closed, checked, and posted soon thereafter. Any or all 
undergraduate students may be required, as a prerequisite 
to graduation, to take one or more tests designed to meas- 
ure general education achievement and achievement in 
major areas for the purpose of evaluating academic pro- 
grams. Unless otherwise provided for any individual pro- 
gram, no minimum score or level of achievement is 
required for graduation. Participation in testing may be 
required of all students, of students in selected programs, 
and of students selected on a sample basis. 

In order to comply with guidelines of the Tennessee Higher 
Education Commission, the University requires all graduat- 
ing seniors to take a general education skills test, the ACT 
COMP. The test is designed to measure a student's abilities 
in areas such as communicating, problem solving, and func- 
tioning within social institutions. It is not designed to assess 
knowledge of a student's major field. 

The ACT COMP test will be given at a variety of times in the 
Tennessee Room of the James Union Building. The specific 
times will be announced later in a letter. No pre-registration 
is necessary and pencils and test materials will be provided. 



Retention Standards — 
Suspension of Students 

The minimum quality point average required to achieve the 
baccalaureate or associate degree is 2.00 on all degree credit 
courses. 

Beginning with the Spring 1994 term, a student failing to 
meet one of the following standards during any term will be 
placed on academic probation for the subsequent term: 

1. attain a 2.00 GPA for current term, or 

2. meet one of the following retention standards: 
00-29.99 hours attempted 1.50 
30-49.99 hours attempted 1.80 
50 or more hours attempted 2.00 

Measles Immunization 

New students, both undergraduate and graduate, enrolling 
in Fall 1990 or thereafter for study on the main campus of 



MTSU must provide certification of measles (Rubeola) vac- 
cination since January 1, 1980, or documented proof of 
immunity to measles. This information should be provided 
prior to registration to MTSU Health Services via completion 
by a licensed physician of the MTSU Certificate of Immuni- 
zation form, the Permanent Tennessee Certificate of 
Immunization (form PH-2414), or a copy of a military 
immunization record. Students born in 1956 or before must 
complete Part I of the MTSU Certificate of Immunization 
form and return it to Health Services. Questions may be 
directed to Health Services at 898-2988. 



Summer Bookstore Hours 

The Phillips Bookstore will be open May 16 and 17, 1994, 
until 6:30 p.m. to accommodate students attending Session I 
classes. On June 6-7, 1994, the bookstore will be open until 6 
p.m. to accommodate students enrolled in Sessions II, III, 
and IV classes. The bookstore will resume regular summer 
hours on June 8 of Monday through Friday 7:45 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 

Bookstore Refund Policy on Textbooks 

1. A sales receipt is required for textbook refunds. 

2. Refunds on purchases for the Summer are indicated 
below: 

Session I - by the end of the second day of classes 
Session II - one week from first day of classes 
Session III - two weeks from first day of classes 
Session IV - one week from first day of classes 

Confidentiality of 

Student Records 

Middle Tennessee State University regards a student's aca- 
demic record as confidential. The release of information 
contained in the record is governed by Federal Law, known 
as the "Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act." Direc- 
tory information such as the student's name, address, tele- 
phone listing, major fields of study, participation in officially 
recognized activities and sports, weight and height of 
members of athletic teams, dates of attendance, degrees 
and awards received, and the most recent previous educa- 
tional agency or institution attended by the student will be 
released unless the student has asked MTSU to withhold 
such information. If you do not wish directory information 
released, please notify the Records Office in writing. 

The law does provide for the release of information to 
authorized university personnel, other institutions engaged 
in research (provided information is not revealed to any 
other parties), and certain federal and state government 
officials. 

If you have any questions concerning the provisions of this 
act, please feel free to contact the Director of Records. 



16 





Academic 


Abbreviations 




AAS 


African-American Studies 


ITAL 


Italian 




ACTG 


Accounting 


JAPA 


Japanese 




ADV 


Advertising 


JOUR 


Journalism 




AERO 


Aerospace 


LATN 


Latin 




ABAS 


Agribusiness and AgriscienceAgriculture 


LS 


Library Service 




ANTH 


Anthropology 


MATH 


Mathematics 




ART 


Art 


MC 


Mass Communication 




BAD 


Business Administration 


MGMT 


Management 




BIOL 


Biology 


MKT 


Marketing 




BLAW 


Business Law 


MS 


Military Science 




BMOM 


Business Education, Marketing Education, 


MUSI 


Music 






and Office Management 


NFS 


Nutrition and Food Science 




CDFS 


Child Development and Family Studies 


NURS 


Nursing 




CHEM 


Chemistry 


PHIL 


Philosophy 




CHIN 


Chinese 


PHOT 


Photography 




CJA 


Criminal Justice Administration 


PHYS 


Physics 




CL 


Critical Languages 


PLEG 


Paralegal Studies 




CSCI 


Computer Science 


PR 


Public Relations 




DS 


Developmental Studies 


PS 


Political Science 




ECON 


Economics 


PSY 


Psychology 




ELED 


Elementary Education 


QM 


Quantitative Methods 




ENGL 


English 


RaTV 


Radio-Television/Photography 




FIN 


Finance 


READ 


Reading 




FL 


Foreign Languages 


RIM 


Recording Industry 




FOED 


Foundations of Education 


RELS 


Religious Studies 




FREN 


French 


RS 


Basic Studies 




GEOG 


Geography 


RUSS 


Russian 




GEOL 


Geology 


SCI 


Science 




GERM 


German 


SpEd 


Special Education 




GRAF 


Graphic Communications 


SOC 


Sociology 




HED 


Home Economics Education 


SPAN 


Spanish 




HSC 


Human Sciences 


SPEE 


Speech, Theatre, and Communication 


Disorders 


HIST 


History 


SPSE 


School Personnel Service Education 




HPER 


Health, Physical Education, Recreation and 


STAT 


Statistics 






Safety 


SW 


Social Work 




HUM 


Humanities 


TXMD 


Textiles, Merchandising, and Design 




IDES 


Interior Design 


UH 


University Honors 




INFS 


Computer Information Systems 


VTE 


Vocational Technical Education 




INTR 


Interdisciplinary Studies 


WMS 


Women's Studies 




IS 


Industrial Studies 


YOED 


Youth Education 






Building 


Abbreviations 




A.B.A. 


Art Barn Annex 


K.O.M. 


Kirksey Old Main 




A.B. 


Art Barn 


L.R.C. 


Learning Resources Center 




AIR 


Airport 


LIB. 


Todd Library 




A.M.G. 


Alumni Memorial Gym 


M.C. 


Murphy Center 




AW.S. 


Airway Science 


M.T.M.C. 


Middle Tennessee Medical Center 




B.D.A. 


Boutwell Dramatic Arts 


P.C.S. 


Pittard Campus School 




B.G.A. 


Bragg Graphics Arts 


Pool 


Natatorium 




BUS. 


Business Building 


P.B. 


Portable Building 




C.A.B. 


Cope Administration 


P.H. 


Peck Hall 




COMM 


Mass Communications Building 


S. AG. 


Stark Agriculture Center 




D.C.C. 


Child Development Center 


S.F.A. 


Saunders Fine Arts 




D.S.B. 


Davis Science Building 


T.B.A. 


See Department Head 




E.H.S. 


Ellington Human Sciences 


TLC. 


Tennessee Livestock Center 




E.H.S.A. 


Ellington Human Sciences Annex 


V.A. 


Vocational Agriculture Building 




F.H. 


Forrest Hall 


V.H. 


Vaughn House (Diagnostic Center) 




H.H. 


Haynes House 


V.I.S. 


Voorhies Industrial Studies Complex 




J.H. 


Jones Hall 


W.P.S. 


Wiser-Patten Science Hall 




J.U.B. 


James Union Building 


W.M.B. 


Wright Music Building 




K.U.C. 


Keathley University Center 


17 







Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act 



The following information is presented in compliance with 
the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act Amendment 
of 1989. 

1. Middle Tennessee State University prohibits the pos- 
session, use, or distribution of illegal drugs and alcohol 
on the campus proper or on institutionally-owned, 
leased, or otherwise controlled property. 

2. Various federal and state statutes make it unlawful to 
manufacture, distribute, dispense, deliver or sell, or 
possess with intent to manufacture, distribute, dis- 
pense, deliver or sell, controlled substances. The 
penalty imposed depends upon many factors which 
include the type and amount of controlled substance 
involved, the number of prior offenses, if any, and 
whether any other crimes were committed in connec- 
tion with the use of the controlled substance. Possible 
sanctions include incarceration up to and including life 
imprisonment and imposition of substantial monetary 
fines. 

Tennessee statutes provide that it is unlawful for any 
person under the age of twenty-one (21) to buy, pos- 
sess, transport (unless in the course of employment), or 
consume alcoholic beverages, wine, or beer, such 
offense being classified a Class A misdemeanor pun- 
ishable by imprisonment for not more than 11 months, 
29 days, or a fine of not more than $2500, or both. The 
receipt, possession, or transportation of alcoholic bev- 
erages without the required revenue stamp is also a 
misdemeanor punishable by imprisonment of not more 
than thirty (30) days or a fine of not more than $50, or 
both. 

3. The use of alcohol can lead to serious health risks: 

• loss of muscle control, poor coordination, slurred 
speech; 

• fatigue, nausea, headache; 

• increased likelihood of accidents; 

• impaired judgment; 

• possible respiratory paralysis and death. 

Heavy drinking can lead to: 

• alcoholism; 

• damage to brain cells; 

• increased risk of cirrhosis, ulcers, heart disease, 
heart attack, and cancers of liver, mouth, throat, and 
stomach; 

• hallucinations; 

• personality disorders. 

Health risks associated with the use of illegal drugs 
include: 

• increased susceptibility to disease due to a less effi- 
cient immune system; 

• increased likelihood of accidents; 

• personality disorders; 

• addiction; 

• death by overdose; 

• anemia; 

• poor concentration. 



Additional information about how use of drugs and/or 
alcohol affect your health is available at McFarland 
Health Services Center and in the Alcohol Information 
Center in Keathley University Center. 

4. Middle Tennessee State University does not currently 
provide drug/alcohol counseling, treatment, or reha- 
bilitation programsforstudents. Referral to community 
treatment facilities may be made in appropriate cases. 

5. Middle Tennessee State University will impose sanc- 
tions against individuals who are determined to have 
violated rules prohibiting the use, possession, or distri- 
bution of illegal drugs or alcohol. 

Sanctions for students using or possessing illegal drugs 
or alcohol include disciplinary probation, and in 
appropriate cases, suspension from the University. In 
addition, residence hall students will be removed from 
the housing system for the use or possession of illegal 
drugs. Referral for criminal prosecution may be made 
in appropriate cases. 

Individuals involved in the sale or distribution of illegal 
drugs will be suspended from the University and 
referred to the appropriate authorities for criminal 
prosecution. 

All employees, including students, agree as a condition 
of employment to abide by this policy. Sanctions 
against employees for use or possession of illegal drugs 
or alcohol in the workplace include termination qf 
employment. Additionally, employees are required to 
notify the institution of any drug convictions resulting 
from a violation in the workplace no later than five days 
after the conviction. 



College and University 
Security Information Act 

Pursuant to the provisions of the "College and University 
Security Information Act," Public Chapter No. 317, enacted 
by the 1989 General Assembly, Middle Tennessee State Uni- 
versity makes available crime rates and statistics as well as 
security policies and procedures to interested parties. If you 
wish to review or receive a copy of this information, please 
contact 

Chief Jack Orugmand 

Public Safety and Security Department 

Middle Tennessee State University 

Murfreesboro, TN 37132 

Telephone: (615) 898-2424 



18 




If you have questions, concerns, etc. with graduate or 
undergraduate admissions, records, or the Scheduling 
Center, please contact the following persons. 

Dean's Office 

Cliff Gillespie, Dean, Admissions, Records 

and Information Systems 898-2828 

Donna Victory, Athletic Certification 898-5704 

Admissions Office 

Lynn Palmer, Director 898-2111 

Freshmen (alphabetic breakdown by student's last name) 

A-Gn - Mary Evelyn Winsett, Admissions Clerk 898-5631 

Go-O - Shirley Whitmore, Admissions Clerk 898-2222 

P-Z - Brenda Pincheon, Admissions Clerk 898-2199 

Transfer (alphabetic breakdown by student's last name) 

A-K - Darlene Waddell, Admissions Clerk 898-2227 

L-Z - Ruth Gobdpaster, Admissions Clerk 898-2197 

Vanessa Webb, TSU Consortium/Campus Tours 898-5670 

Janna Hill, Evaluation of Transfer Credit 898-5706 

Amy Smith, Evaluation of Transfer Credit 898-5974 

Cindy Herring, Residency Classification 898-2235 

Jennifer McClendon, Military Service Credit 898-2237 

Records Office 

Sherian Huddleston, Director 898-2600 

Angie Jones, Enrollment Certification 898-2161 

June Phillips, Transcript Requests 898-2163 

Carolyn Holmes, Veteran's Affairs 898-2601 

Undergraduate Graduation 898-2600 

Scheduling Center 

Melissa Van Hook, Assistant Director 898-5800 

Connie Floyd, Drop/Adds 898-5800 

TRAM questions 898-5094 

Graduate Office 

Elsa VanDervort, Admissions Clerk 898-2195 

Glenda Vandygrift, Admissions Clerk 898-5494 

Grace Prater, Graduate Analyst 898-2843 



19 



SUMMER 1994 
COURSE LISTINGS 

(alphabetical by department) 



To select classes, 
call TRAM! 

(615) 898-2000 




Monday - Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 
Sunday - 10 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 



20 



Accounting 



Dr. William Grasty, Kirksey Old Main 220, 898-2558 

NOTE: Freshman and sophomore students should not enroll in 300- or 400-level Accounting courses. 
COURSE TITLE CALL NO COURSE ID HRS DAYS TIME LOCATION 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Accounting - Undergraduate 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Accounting - Undergraduate 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Accounting - Undergraduate 



INSTRUCTOR 



INTR00 TO ACTG 


03459 


ACTG-0111-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


452 


BURTON 




PR IN OF ACTG I 


00001 


ACTG-0211-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


225 


GRASTY 




PR IN OF ACTG I 


00003 


ACTG-0211-02 


3 


MTWR 


0540PM 


0930PM 


KOM 


101 


HARPER, 


B 


PRIN OF ACTG II 


00013 


ACTG-0212-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


326 


KNIGHT, 


L 


SURVEY OF ACCTG GEN BUS 


00021 


ACTG-0300-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


105 


REZAEE 




MANAGERIAL ACTG 


00027 


ACTG-0302-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


101 


0AWKINS 




ACTG APPL FOR MICROS 


00043 


ACTG-0401-01 


3 


MTWRF 


1230PM 


0330PM 


KOM 


204 


WILSON 




Business Law - Undergraduate 


















LEGAL ENVIRON OF BUS 


00281 


BLAW-0340-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


200 


JOHNS 




COMMERCIAL LAW 


00289 


BLAW-0343-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


205 


BRANDON 





PRIN OF ACTG I 


5 


ACTG-0211-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


225 


GRASTY 


PRIN OF ACTG II 


15 


ACTG-0212-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


225 


KNIGHT, R 


SURVEY OF ACCTG GEN BUS 


23 


ACTG-0300-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


326 


HARPER. B 


MANAGERIAL ACTG 


29 


ACTG-0302-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


225 


REZAEE 


INTERMEDIATE ACTG I 


31 


ACTG-0311-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


101 


FARMER, L 


COST ACCOUNTING 


39 


ACTG-0331-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


101 


GREENE 


FEDERAL TAXES I 


55 


ACTG-0453-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


105 


KNIGHT, R 


ACCOUNTING THEORY 


63 


ACTG-0465-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


326 


COLVARD 


Business Law - Undergraduate 
















LEGAL ENVIRON OF BUS 


283 


BLAW-0340-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


205 


REYNOLDS 


Accounting - Graduate 




















FEDERAL TAXES I 


73 


ACTG-0553-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


105 


KNIGHT, R 


ACCOUNTING THEORY 


79 


ACTG-0565-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


326 


COLVARD 



PRIN OF ACTG I 


00007 


ACTG-0211-04 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


326 


HARPER, 


P 


PRIN OF ACTG I 


00009 


ACTG-0211-05 


3 


MTWR 




084SAM 


0950AM 


KOM 


101 


JONES 




PRIN OF ACTG II 


00017 


ACTG-0212-03 


3 


MW 




0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


225 


HARPER, 


8 


INTERMEDIATE ACTG I 


00033 


ACTG-0311-02 


3 


MW 




0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


101 


HARPER. 


P 


INTERMEDIATE ACTG II 


00035 


ACTG-03 12-01 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


225 


COLVARD 




COST ACCOUNTING 


00041 


ACTG-0331-02 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


101 


GREENE 








NOTE: Last day oi 


dass for ACTC 0331-02 is July 28 












ACCTG SYSTEMS 


00053 


ACTG-0451-01 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 




FEDERAL TAXES II 


00057 


ACTG-0454-01 


3 


W 




0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


JONES 








M - Monday T 


Tuesday W - Wednesday 


R - Thursday F - 


Friday S - Saturday 


TR - Tuesday/Thursda' 












Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate 


and open (o both 


undergraduate 


ind graduate students. 














Courses numbered 0500 and above are open 


only 


o graduate students. 











21 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


AUDITING I 


00059 


ACTG-0462-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


WILSON 


AUDITING II 


00061 


ACTG-0463-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


FARMER 


Business Law 


- Undergraduate 
















LEGAL ENVIRON OF 


BUS 0028S 


BLAW-0340-03 


3 


M 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


205 


REYNOLDS 


COMMERCIAL LAW 


00291 


BLAW-0343-02 


3 


T 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


205 


SHORT 


Accounting - 


Graduate 


















ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS 00071 


ACTG-0551-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 


FEDERAL TAXES II 


00075 


ACTG-0554-01 


3 


H 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


JONES 


AUDITING II 


00077 


ACTG-0563-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


FARMER 


ACTG 8. BUS DECISIONS 00087 


ACTG-0691-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Accounting - Undergraduate 



PR IN OF ACTG I 


00011 


ACTG-0211-06 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


225 


STAFF 




PRIN OF ACTG II 


00019 


ACTG-0212-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


326 


STAFF 




SURVEY OF ACCTG GEN BUS 


00025 


ACTG-0300-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


225 


HARPER, 


P 


MANAGERIAL ACTG 


03467 


ACTG-0302-03 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


225 


STAFF 




INTERMEDIATE ACTG II 


00037 


ACTG-0312-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


101 


THOMAS, 


P B 


ADVANCED ACTG I 


00045 


ACTG-0411-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


101 


THOMAS, 


P B 


Business Law - Undergraduate 


















LEGAL ENVIRON OF BUS 


00287 


BLAW-0340-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


326 


STAFF 




COMMERCIAL LAW 


03473 


BLAW-0343-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


205 


SHORT 




IND RELAT LEGISLATIO 


03479 


BLAW-0449-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


103B 


BALCH 





Aerospace 



Dr. Ronald Ferrara, Alumni Memorial Gym 112, 898-2788 

NOTE: Cooperative Education and Aerospace internships offered for Pass/Fail only. 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Aerospace - Undergraduate 



FLT INSTR II-INST 
AERO MATERIALS 
FLIGHT INSTR IV ATR 



03619 AERO-301A-01 
03395 AERO-0320-01 
00133 AERO-0408-01 



3 MTWR 
3 MTWR 
3 MTWR 



Aerospace - Graduate 

FLIGHT INSTR IV ATR 00155 



AERO-0508-01 



0800AM 1200PM AMG 120B 

0800AM 1200PM AMG 103 

0800AM 1200PM AMG 303 

0800AM 1200PM AMG 303 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Aerospace - Undergraduate 



CROWDER 
GOSSETT 
PATTON 



FLT V MULTI-ENG PROG 


3397 


AERO-0306-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


119 


HERRICK 


AERO VEHICLE SYS 


3399 


AERO-0401-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


120A 


COX 


AIR TRANSPORTATION 


119 


AERO-0404-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


103 


5CHUKERT 


TURB ENG MA I NT 


3401 


AERO-0419-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


0100PM 


AIR 


200 


DORR IS 


Aerospace - Graduate 




















AERO VEHICLE SYS 


3403 


AERO-0501-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


120A 


COX 


AIR TRANSPORTATION 


143 


AERO-0504-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


103 


SCHUKERT 


AVIATION WORKSHOP 


163 


AERO-0610-01 


4 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


0400PM 


KUC 


318 


HILL 



NOTE: Aerospace Workshop - AERO 0610-01 meets June 13 - July 1 inclusive. Contact Aerospace Department. 



22 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Aerospace - Undergraduate 



AVIATION WEATHER 


03405 


AERO-0201-01 


3 


F 


0800AM 


1230PM 


AM6 


120A 


PHILLIPS 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


0010S 


AERO-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00107 


AERO-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00113 


AERO-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00115 


AERO-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


AERO INTERNSHIP I 


00121 


AERO-0405-01 


3 


MH 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


AERO INTERNSHIP II 


00123 


AERO-0406-01 


3 


MM 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROBLEMS IN AERO 


03407 


AERO-0407-01 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROBLEMS IN AERO 


03409 


AER0-0407-02 


2 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROBLEMS IN AERO 


03787 


AERO-0407-03 


1 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


Aerospace - Graduate 


















AERO INTERNSHIP I 


00145 


AERO-0505-01 


3 


MW 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROB IN AEROSPACE 


00147 


AERO-0507-01 


1 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROS IN AEROSPACE 


00149 


AERO-0507-02 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 


PROB IN AEROSPACE 


00151 


AERO-0507-03 


2 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


AMG 


120A 


FERRARA 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Aerospace - Undergraduate 



THEORY OF FLIGHT 
AIRCRAFT OPER & PERF 
RECIP ENGINE O'HAUL 
AEROSPACE PHYSIOLOGY 



03411 
03621 
03413 
00137 



Aerospace - Graduate 

AEROSPACE PHYSIOLOGY Oi 



AERO-0102-01 


3 


MTWR 


AERO-0304-01 


3 


MTWR 


AER0-0312-01 


3 


MTWR 


AERO-0413-01 


3 


MTWR 


AERO-0513-01 


3 


MTWR 



1000AM 1220PM 

1000AM 1220PM 

0800AM 0100PM 

0730AM 0950AM 

0730AM 0950AM 



AMG 


120A 


HILL 


AMG 


120B 


JONES 


AIR 


200 


COBS 


AMG 


120A 


MARCUM 


AMG 


120A 


MARCUM 



Agribusiness and Agriscience 

Dr. Harley Foutch, Stark Agriculture Center 100, 898-2523 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Undergraduate 

AGRIC IN OUR LIVES 03097 ABAS-0470-01 3 MTWRF 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Graduate 

AGRI IN OUR LIVES 03099 ABAS-0570-01 3 MTWRF 

Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Graduate 

AGRIBUSINESS 3107 ABAS-645D-01 3 TBA 

Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Undergraduate 



1130AM SAG 206 



1130AM SAG 206 



INTERN-AGRIBUS 


03109 


ABAS-0418-01 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


SAG 


109 


RAWLINS 


SOIL SURV & LAND USE 


03111 


ABAS-0435-01 


3 


MW 


0600PM 


0810PM 


SAG 


208 


ANDERSON 



23 



COURSE TITLE CALL NO COURSE ID HRS DAYS 

INTERNSHIP ANIMAL SCI 03113 ABAS-0443-01 6 TBA 

INTERN-P & S SCI 03115 ABAS-0468-01 6 TBA 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Graduate 



SOIL SURV & LAND USE 



03117 ABAS-0535-01 



MW 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Agribusiness and Agriscience - Graduate 



ANIMAL SCIENCE 



ABAS-645A-01 



TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


TBA 


TBA 


SAG 


108 


QARRIGUS 


TBA 


TBA 


SAG 


100 


FOUTCH 


0600PM 


0810PM 


SAG 


208 


ANDERSON 



Art 



Mr. Carlyle Johnson, Art Barn 115, 898-2455 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 
00169 ART -0400-01 00199 ART -0500-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Art - Undergraduate 



ART ACT/APP ELEM SCH 


00181 


ART 


-0221-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1200PM 


ABA 


100 


JOHNSON 


ART ACT/APP ELEM SCH 


00183 


ART 


-0221-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0100PM 


0500PM 


ABA 


100 


LAWRENCE 


ART EDUC FOR TCHRS 


00185 


ART 


-0320-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0950AM 


SAG 


208 


NUELL 


WORKSHOP: SCULPTURE 


00189 


ART 


-0400-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1200PM 


AB 


113 


GIBSON 


WORKSHOP: AIRBRUSH 


00191 


ART 


-0400-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


SFA 


303 


FANCHER 


WORKSHOP: FIGURE PAINT 


00193 


ART 


-0400-03 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


ROTX 


100 


LAWRENCE 


Art - Graduate 






















WORKSHOP: SCULPTURE 


00199 


ART 


-0500-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1200PM 


AB 


113 


GIBSON 


WORKSHOP: AIRBRUSH 


00201 


ART 


-0500-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


SFA 


303 


FANCHER 


WORKSHOP: FIGURE PAINT 


00203 


ART 


-0500-03 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


ROTX 


100 


LAWRENCE 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Art - Undergraduate 



ORIENTATION TO ART 


187 


ART 


-0390-01 


3 


MTWR 


1130AM 


0150PM 


SAG 


208 


HIGGINS 


A YEAR'S HISTORY IN ART 


3185 


ART 


-494E-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1020AM 


SAG 


208 


MONTGOMERY 


Art - Graduate 






















A YEAR'S HISTORY IN ART 


318/ 


ART 


-594E-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1020AM 


SAG 


208 


MONTGOMERY 



Biology 



Dr. George Murphy, Davis Science Building 128, 898-2847 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Biology - Undergraduate 



TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 
TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 
TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 
TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 



00225 BIOL-0100-01 

00227 BIOL-0100-02 

00229 BIOL-0100-03 

00231 BIOL-0100-04 



MTWRF 


0730AM 


0930AM 


WPS 


307 


BARLOW 


MTWR 


0930AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


307 




MTWRF 


0730AM 


0930AM 


WPS 


311 


DUBOIS 


MTWR 


0930AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


311 




MTWRF 


0730AM 


0930AM 


WPS 


312 


STROBEL 


MTWR 


0930AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


312 




MTWRF 


0730AM 


0930AM 


WPS 


313 


BLUM 


MTWR 


0930AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


313 





24 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL 


NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


MICROBIOLOGY 
MICROBIOLOGY 
LIFE SCI FOR ELEM TCHGS 


00251 
00253 
00261 


BIOL-0216-01 
BIOL-0216-02 

BIOL-0300-01 


3 
3 
4 


MTWRF 

MTWR 

MTWRF 

MTWR 

MTWRF 


0730AM 
1000AM 
1000AM 
0730AM 
0730AM 


0930AM 
1200PM 
1200PM 
0930AM 
0130PM 


DSB 
DSB 
DSB 
DSB 
DSB 


131 
101 
131 
101 
124 


REYES 

ZAMORA 

SMITH-WALTERS 


SEM ENVIRONMNTL PROB 


00263 


BIOL-0307-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


WPS 


220 


DOYLE 


NATURE STUDY 


00273 


BIOL-0426-01 


3 


MTWR 
MTWR 


1000AM 
0100PM 


1200PM 
0330PM 


WPS 
DSB 


213 

137 


HEMMERLY 


Biology - Graduate 




















NATURE STUDY 


00279 


BIOL-0526-01 


3 


MTWR 
MTWR 


1000AM 

0100PM 


1200PM 
0330PM 


WPS 
DSB 


213 

137 


HEMMERLY 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Biology - Undergraduate 



TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 


233 


BIOL-0100-05 




MTWRF 


0845AM 


0950AM 


WPS 


307 


MCGHEE 










MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


307 




TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 


235 


BIOL-0100-06 




MTWRF 


0730AM 


0835AM 


WPS 


312 


BUTLER 










MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


312 




GENERAL BIOLOGY 


239 


BIOL-0111-01 




MTWRF 


0845AM 


0950AM 


WPS 


309 


MURPHY 










MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


309 




HUMAN ANATOMY S. PHYS 


243 


BIOL-0213-01 




MTWRF 


0730AM 


0835AM 


DSB 


130 


MILLS 










MTWR 


100CAM 


1220PM 


WPS 


300 




HUMAN ANATOMY & PHYS 


245 


BIOL-0213-02 




MTWRF 


1100AM 


1205PM 


DSB 


130 


BARNARD 










MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


WPS 


300 




MICROBIOLOGY 


255 


BIOL-0216-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


DSB 


131 


ROSING 










MTW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


101 




MICROBIOLOGY 


257 


BIOL-0216-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1105AM 


DSB 


131 


WRIGHT 










MTW 


0730AM 


0930AM 


DSB 


101 




ANATOMY & PHYSIOLOGY 


265 


BIOL-0308-01 


3 


MTWR 


Q845AM 


09 50AM 


DSB 


121 


KEMP 










MTW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


313 




GENERAL ECOLOGY 


271 


BIOL-0424-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


1100AM 


WPS 


301 


MULLEN 


BIOME ANALYSIS 


3747 


BIOL-433E-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KELLY 




NOTE 


: BIOL 433E-01 subject 


is Coastal Wetland and Coral Reef Ecology. 








Biology - Graduate 




















GENERAL ECOLOGY 


277 


BIOL-0524-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


1100AM 


WPS 


301 


MULLEN 


BIOME ANALYSIS 


3753 


BIOL-533E-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KELLY 




NOTE 


■ BIOL 533E-01 subject 


is Coastal Wetland and Coral R 


eef Ecology. 









Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Biology - Undergraduate 



TOPICS IN BIOLOGY 


00237 


3IOL-0100-07 


GENETICS 


00241 


BIOL-0212-01 


HUMAN ANATOMY & PHYS 


00247 


BIOL-0214-01 


HUMAN ANATOMY 8, PHYS 


00249 


BIOL-0214-02 


MICROBIOLOGY 


03623 


BIOL-0216-05 


PATHOPHYSIOLOGY 


03625 


BIOL-0334-O1 



MTWRF 


0730AM 


0835AM 


DSB 


131 


MCGHEE 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


307 




MTWRF 


1000AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


124 


MATH IS 


MTWRF 


0845AM 


0950AM 


DSB 


130 


KEMP 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


300 




MTWRF 


1000AM 


1105AM 


DSB 


130 


SWAIN 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


WPS 


300 




MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


DSB 


120 


NEWSOME 


MTW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


101 




MTWR 


0800AM 


1020AM 


WPS 


213 


BARNARD 



Business Education, Marketing 
Education, and Office Management 

Dr. Linda McGrew, Midgett Business Building 104, 898-2902 

NOTE: Freshman and sophomore students should not enroll in 300- or 400-level BMOM courses. 
The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00339 


BMOM-0481-01 


00341 


BMOM-0520-01 


00343 


BMOM-0520-02 


00353 


6MOM-0581-01 


00361 


BMOM-0678-01 


00317 


BMOM-420A-01 


00319 


BMOM-420A-02 


03539 


BMOM-420D-01 


00323 


BMOM-420T-01 


00325 


BMOM-420T-02 











Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 



BMOM - Undergraduate 



BUS COMMUNICATION 



BMOM-0351-01 



25 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



BMOM - Graduate 

PROB IN BE/ME/VOE 00361 



BMOM-0678-01 



BUS 104 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

BMOM - Undergraduate 



ADVANCED SHORTHAND 
THE PROF REPORTER 

OFFICE MANAGEMENT 
BUS COMMUNICATION 
RECORDS MANAGEMENT 
BUS REPORT WRITING 
CONC & IMP OF VOE 

BMOM - Graduate 

RECORDS MANAGEMENT 
BUS REPORT WRITING 
CONC (• IMP OF VOE 

MEAS/EVAL IN BE/ME 



365 


BMOM-221M-01 


3 


MTWRF 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BUS 


303 


STAFF 




NOTE: BMOM 221M-01 meets June 6-29 indusive 










303 


BMOM-0229-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BUS 


303 


STAFF 




NOTE: BMOM 0229-01 meets June 6-29 indusive. 










3517 


BMOM-0301-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BUS 


301 


BURF0RD 


311 


BMOM-0351-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BUS 


202 


FANN 


3521 


BMOM-0435-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BUS 


101 


PRICE 


3523 


BMOM-0451-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BUS 


202 


ORENNAN 


3789 


BMOM-0476-01 


3 


MTWRF 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BUS 


101 


SAWVER 




NOTE: BMOM 0476-01 meets fune 6-27 indusive. 










3525 


BMOM-0535-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BUS 


101 


PRICE 


3527 


BMOM-0551-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BUS 


202 


DRENNAN 


357 


BMOM-0576-01 


3 


MTWRF 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BUS 


101 


SAWYER 



NOTE: BMOM 0576-01 meets June 6-27 indusive. 
BMOM-0672-01 3 MTWRF 1000AM 

NOTE: BMOM 0672-01 meets June 6-27 indusive. 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

BMOM - Undergraduate 



TYPEWRITING FUNDAMTL 
BUS COMMUNICATION 
PROB: ACTG CERT 
PROB: ACTG CERT 
PROB: DP CERT 
PROB: OFFICE TECH CERT 
PROB: OFFICE TECH CERT 
PROB IN OFFICE MGMT 

ORGANIZATIONAL COMM 

WORK-STUDY PROGRAM 

BMOM - Graduate 

PROB IN BE/ME/OM 
PROB IN BE/ME/OM 
PROBS IN OFF MGT 

ORGANIZATIONAL COMM 

WORK-STUDY PROGRAM 
RESEARCH IN BUS/MAR ED 



00299 


BMOM-0131-01 


3 


MTWR 


0845AM 


0950AM 


BUS 


201 


SAWYER 


00313 


BMOM-0351-03 


3 


T 


0530PM 


0950PM 


BUS 


201 


PRICE 


00317 


BM0M-420A-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00319 


BMOM-420A-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


03539 


BM0M-420D-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00323 


BMOM-420T-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00325 


BMOM-420T-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00335 


BMOM-0464-01 


3 


MW 


0600PM 


0915PM 


BUS 


202 


LEWIS 


03541 
00339 


NOTE: BMOM 0464-01 meets June 13 
BMOM-0466-01 3 TR 
NOTE: BMOM 0466-07 meets June 14 
BMOM-0481-01 3 TBA 


- July 25 indusive. 

0600PM 0915PM 
■ July 21 indusive. 

TBA TBA 


BUS 
BUS 


301 
104 


LEWIS 
STAFF 


00341 


BMOM-0520-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00343 


BMOM-0520-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BUS 


104 


STAFF 


00349 
03543 
00353 


BMOM-0564-01 3 MW 
NOTE: BMOM 0564-01 meets June 13 
BMOM-0566-01 3 TR 
NOTE: BMOM 0566-01 meets June 14 
BMCM-0581-01 3 TBA 


0600PM 0915PM 
- July 25 indusive. 

0600PM 0915PM 
• July 21 indusive. 

TBA TBA 


BUS 
BUS 
BUS 


202 
301 

104 


LEWIS 
LEWIS 
STAFF 


00355 


BMOM-0662-01 


3 


T 


0430PM 


0850PM 


BUS 


202 


STEWARD 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

BMOM - Undergraduate 



COURT & CONF REPORT 

WORD PROCESS CONCEPT 
BUS COMMUNICATION 



00301 BMOM-0224-01 3 MTWRF 1000AM 1220PM BUS 303 

NOTE: BMOM 0224-01 meets July 7 - August 1 indusive. 

03545 BMOM-0233-01 3 MTWR 1230PM 0250PM BUS 301 

00315 BMOM-0351-04 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM BUS 202 



F0R0 
FORD 



26 



COURSE TITLE 

PROB: CR SHORTHAND 
WORD PROC AOMIN 

BMOM - Graduate 

WORD PROCESSING ADM 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



TIME 



LOCATION 



00321 BMOM-420C-01 3 MTWRF 0730AM 0950AM BUS 303 

NOTE: BMOM 420C-01 meets July 7 - August 1 and is open to Court Reporting students only. 

03547 BMOH-0434-01 3 MTHR iGOOAM 1220PM BUS 301 



BMOM-0534-01 



1000AH 



1220PM 



INSTRUCTOR 

SMITH 
WHITE 



Chemistry and Physics 



Dr. James H. Hutchinson, Davis Science Building 239, 898-2956 

NOTE: Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only 

The Area IV General Education Requirement SC1 100 can be satisfied by taking Topics in Physical Science 

The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00407 


CHEM-0535-01 


00415 


CHEM-0664-01 


00417 


CHEM-0665-01 


00423 


CHEM-0760-01 


00425 


CHEM-0761-01 


00427 


CHEM-439A-01 


00429 


CHEM-764A-01 


00431 


CHEM-764B-01 


02505 


SCI -0400-01 


02507 


SCI -0500-01 











Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Physical Science - Undergraduate 



TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 
TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 



02497 
02499 



SCI -0100-01 
SCI -0100-02 



4 MTWRF 
4 MTWRF 



Chemistry - Undergraduate 



INTRO GEN CHEMISTRY 



00377 CHEM-0111-01 



0800AM 1250PM 0SB 104 
0730AM 1220PM DSB 100 



0730AM 0100PM DSB 106 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Physical Science - Undergraduate 



CLARK, R 
TODD 



TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 


2501 


SCI -0100-03 


4 


MTWR 


0845AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


104 


WHITE, J 


TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 


3631 


SCI -0100-04 


4 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0855PM 


DSB 


104 


HOOD 


Chemistry - Undergraduate 


















iNTRO GEN CHEMISTRY 


379 


CHEM-0111-02 


4 


MTWRF 


0845AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


102 


CLARK, G 


INTRO GEN CHEMISTRY 


381 


CHEM-0111-03 


4 


MTWRF 


0845AM 


1220PM 


WPS 


200 


HOWARD 


GENERAL CHEMISTRY 


387 


CHEM-0121-01 


4 


MTWRF 


0845AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


100 


WOODS 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


393 


CHEM-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


ELEM OF ORG CHEM 


395 


CHEM-0303-01 


4 


MTWRF 


0845AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


120 


WAKIM 


ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 


397 


CHEM-0321-01 


4 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


1105AM 


DSB 


106 


HUTCHINSON 


Physics - Undergraduate 


















COLLEGE PHYSICS 


2055 


PHYS-0231-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


WPS 


213 


MASON 


COLLEGE PHYSICS 


2057 


PHYS-0231-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0925AM 


1105AM 


WPS 


213 


MONTEMAYOR 


INTR PHYSICS LAB 


2061 


PHYS-0233-01 


1 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


WPS 


211 


COOK 


INTR PHYSICS LAB 


2063 


PHYS-0233-02 


1 


MTWRF 


0925AM 


1105AM 


WPS 


211 


MASON 


INTR PHYSICS LAB 


2065 


PHYS-0233-03 


1 


MWR 


1120AM 


0200PM 


WPS 


211 


MONTEMAYOR 


UNIVERSITY PHYSICS 


2071 


PHYS-0235-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0925AM 


1105AM 


WPS 


220 


COOK 


Chemistry - Graduate 




















THESIS PREPARATION 


415 


CHEM-0664-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


TOPICS THEORY CHEM 


419 


CHEM-0711-01 


3 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0740PM 


DSB 


120 


STEWART 



27 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Chemistry - Undergraduate 



COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00391 


CHEM-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


DSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00403 


CHEM-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


OSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00405 


CHEM-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


DSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


Chemistry - Graduate 


















TOPICS IN ANAL CHEM 


03633 


CHEM-0623-01 


3 


TR 


0530PM 


0740PM 


WPS 


213 


LEE 


INDIVIDUAL RESEARCH 


00417 


CHEM-0665-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


CHEMISTRY INTERNSHIP 


0C423, 


CHEM-0760-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


CHEMISTRY INTERNSHIP 


00425 


CHEM-0761-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


DISSERTATION 


00429 


CHEM-764A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


DISSERTATION 


00431 


CHEM-764B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Physical Science - Undergraduate 



TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 
PROBLEMS IN PHYS SCI 



Chemistry - Undergraduate 



INTROD GEN CHEMISTRY 
INTR0D GEN CHEMISTRY 
GENERAL CHEMISTRY 
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 
PRIN OF BIOCHEMISTRY 
MED TECH CLIN PRAC 



00383 
00385 
00389 
00399 
00401 
00427 



SCI -0100' 

SCI -0400- 



CHEM-0112 
CHEM-0112 
CHEM-0122- 
CHEM-0322- 
CHEM-0325- 
CHEM-439A- 



Physics - Undergraduate 



COLLEGE PHYSICS 
INTR PHYSICS LAB 
INTR PHYSICS LAB 
UNIVERSITY PHYSICS 



02059 
02067 
02069 
02073 



PHYS-0232 
PHYS-0234- 
PHYS-0234 
PHYS-0236 



Physical Science - Graduate 

PROBLEMS IN PHYS SCI 02507 

Chemistry - Graduate 

CLINICAL 8I0CHEMISTR 00407 
INDEP STDY ANALYSIS 03635 



SCI -0500-01 



CHEM-0535- 
CHEM-0714- 



4 MTMR 
4 TBA 



MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
TBA 



01 3 MTWRF 

01 1 MTWRF 

02 1 MTWRF 
01 3 MTWRF 



TBA 



TBA 
MTWR 



0845AM 
TBA 



0845AM 
0845AM 
0845AM 
0730AM 
0845AM 
TBA 



1220PM 
TBA 



1220PM 
1220PM 
1220PM 
1105AM 
1220PM 
TBA 



DSB 
TBA 



WPS 
WPS 
DSB 
DSB 
DSB 
TBA 



104 
TBA 



102 
200 
100 
106 
120 
TBA 



0730AM 0910AM WPS 220 

0730AM 0910AM WPS 212 

0925AM 1105AM WPS 212 

0925AM 1105AM WPS 220 



TBA TBA TBA TBA 



TBA TBA TBA TBA 
0730AM 0940AM TBA TBA 



TODD 
STAFF 



LEE 

ILSLEY 

CLARK, R 

HUTCHINSON 

WAKIM 

STAFF 



MOODY 
CARLTON 
MOODY 
CARLTON 



STAFF 
WOODS 



Computer Information Systems 

Dr. William Ledbetter, Kirksey Old Main 106, 898-2362 

NOTE: Freshman and sophomore students should not enroll in 300- or 400-level Computer Information Systems courses. 
The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 

01587 INFS-0442-01 01591 INFS-0499-01 



01585 
01597 



INFS-0399-01 
INFS-0699-01 



28 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session 1 Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Information Systems - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO MICRO 01565 INFS-0220-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


204 


AGGARWAL 


PRIN OF MIS 01575 INFS-0310-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


163 


WYATT 


Quantitative Methods - Undergraduate 
















STAT METHODS I 02345 Q M -0261-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


105 


LEE 


STAT METHODS II 02353 Q M -0362-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


158 


ADAMS 


STAT METHODS II 02355 Q M -0362-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0100PM 


0400PM 


KOM 


163 


FREEMAN 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Information Systems - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO MICRO 


1567 


INFS-0220-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


204 


HUGHES 


INTRO TO MICRO 


1569 


INFS-0220-03 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BUS 


301 


HUGHES 


COBOL APPLICATIONS 


3593 


INFS-0272-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


163 


MAIER 


PRIN OF MIS 


1577 


INFS-0310-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


202 


CLARK, C 


PRIN OF MIS 


1579 


INFS-0310-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


163 


LEE 


BUS APPL MICROCOMP 


3607 


INFS-0320-01 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0450PM 


KOM 


204 


CLARK, J 


INTRO TO SYS ANALYSIS 


1583 


INFS-0370-01 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0450PM 


KOM 


163 


CLARK, C 


INFO RESOURCE MGMT S 


1589 


INFS-0474-01 


3 


MW 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


WYATT 


Quantitative Methods 


- Undergraduate 
















STAT METHODS I 


2347 


Q M -0261-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


105 


FREEMAN 


STAT METHODS I 


3609 


Q M -0261-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


200 


ROBERTS 


STAT METHODS II 


2357 


Q M -0362-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


ADAMS 


Information Systems ■ 


■ Graduate 
















INFS MGMT fc APPL 


1593 


INFS-0661-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


204 


CLARK, J 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Information Systems - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO MICRO 
INOEPEND STUDY IN IS 
INF SYSTEMS INTERN 
IND STUDY IN INF SYS 



03611 


INFS-0220-04 


3 


MW 


01585 


INFS-0399-01 


3 


TBA 


01587 


INFS-0442-01 


3 


TBA 


01591 


INFS-0499-01 


3 


TBA 



0600PM 0810PM KOM 

TBA TBA KOM 

TBA TBA KOM 

TBA TBA KOM 



Quantitative Methods - Undergraduate 

STAT METHODS I 03613 Q M -0261-04 

Information Systems - Graduate 



IND RES IN INF SYS 



01597 



INFS-0699-01 



204 


AGGARWAL 


106 


LEOBETTER 


106 


LEDBETTER 


106 


LEOBETTER 


163 


REMINGTON 


106 


LEOBETTER 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Information Systems - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO MICRO 
PRIN OF MIS 

Quantitative 

STAT METHODS I 
STAT METHODS II 
STAT METHODS II 



03615 INFS-0220-05 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


204 


GAMBILL 


01581 INFS-0310-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


163 


LEOBETTER 


> - Undergraduate 
















03617 Q M -0261-05 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


321 


REMINGTON 


02359 Q M -0362-04 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


163 


GOBER 


02361 Q H -0362-05 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


163 


GOBER 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 
Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



29 



Computer Science 

Dr. Thomas J. Cheatham, Old Main 306, 898-2397 



NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 
03581 CSCI-0460-02 00515 CSCI-0460-03 03583 CSCI-0491-01 

03585 CSCI-0560-02 00529 CSCI-0664-01 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



TIME 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Computer Science - Undergraduate 



COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 



CSCI-0100-01 1 MTWRF 0830AM 1 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-01 meets May 17-23 inclusive. 

CSCI-0100-02 1 MTWRF 0830AM 1 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-02 meets May 24-30 inclusive. 

CSC I -0100-03 1 MTWRF 0830AM 1 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-03 meets May 30 - )une 3 inclusive. 



LOCATION 



K0M 321 



KOM 321 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Computer Science - Undergraduate 



COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 



0950AM 



0950AM 



0950AM 



CSCI ORIENT 


485 CSCI-0115-01 


INTRO TO NUM ANAL 


3575 CSCI-0318-01 


INDEPEN STUDY CSCI 


3577 CSCI-0460-01 


Computer Science - 


■ Graduate 


INDEPEN STUDY CSCI 


3579 CSCI-0560-01 



CSCI-0100-04 1 MTWR 0730AM 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-04 meets June 6-14 inclusive. 
CSCI-0100-05 1 MTWR 0730AM 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-05 meets June 15-23 inclusive. 
CSC I -0100-06 1 MTWR 0730AM 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-06 meets June 27 - July 6 inclusive. 

3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM 

3 MTWR 0730AM 0835AM 

3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM 



1220PM 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Computer Science - Undergraduate 



CSCI ORIENT 
COMPUTER SCIENCE I 
COMPUTER SCIENCE II 
COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 
COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 
INTRO ASSEMBLY LANG 
COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 
COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 
INDEPEN STUDY CSCI 
INDEPEN STUDY CSCI 
COMP SCI INTERNSHIP 

Computer Science - 

INDEPEN STUDY CSCI 
THESIS 



INSTRUCTOR 

CRIPPS 
Y00, J 
Y00. J 



KOM 


321 


Y00, S 


KOM 


321 


Y00, S 


KOM 


321 


Y00, S 


BUS 


304 


BROWN 


BUS 


304 


BROWN 


VIS 


242 


CHEATHAM 


VIS 


242 


CHEATHAM 



00487 


CSCI-0115-02 


3 


MTWR 


0845AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


202 


HANKINS 


00491 
00493 
00495 


CSCI-0117-01 
CSCI-0217-01 
CSCI-0293-01 


4 
4 
3 


MTWR 

TR 

MTWR 

MW 

TBA 


1000AM 
1115AM 
1000AM 
1115AM 
TBA 


1105AM 
0115PM 
1105AM 
0115PM 
TBA 


KOM 
KOM 
KOM 
KOM 
KOM 


206 
350 
159 
350 
354 


THWEATT 
HANKINS 
THWEATT 


00497 


CSCI-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


00499 


CSCI-0316-01 


3 


MTWR 


0845AM 


0950AM 


PH 


200 


THWEATT 


00505 


CSCI-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


00507 


CSCI-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


03581 


CSCI-0460-02 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


CHEATHAM 


00515 


CSCI-0460-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


CHEATHAM 


03583 


CSCI-0491-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


THWEATT 


Graduate 
















03585 


CSCI-0560-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


CHEATHAM 


00529 


CSCI-0664-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


306 


CHEATHAM 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 
Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



30 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Computer Science - Undergraduate 



COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 
COMPUTER LITERACY 
CSCI ORIENT 



CSCI -0100-07 1 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM KOM 205 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-07 meets /ci/y 7-18 inclusive. 
CSCI -0100-08 1 MTWR 0730AM 09S0AM KOM 321 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-08 meets /u/y 7-18 inclusive. 
CSCI -0100-09 1 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM KOM 321 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-09 meets fury 79-27 inclusive. 
CSCI-0100-10 1 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM KOM 321 

NOTE: CSCI 0100-10 meets /u/y 28 - August 5 inclusive. 



CSCI-0115-03 



MTWR 



1000AM 



BROWN 

PARKER 

PARKER 

PARKER 

PARKER 



Cooperative Education 

Dr. Wayne Rollins, Jones Hall 159, 898-2225 

NOTE: Cooperation Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only (except for those in Computer Science) 

Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Interdisciplinary 



COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00459 


COED-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


159 


ROLLINS 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00461 


COED-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


159 


ROLLINS 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00463 


COED-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


159 


ROLLINS 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00465 


COED-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


159 


ROLLINS 


Departmental 




















Aerospace 






















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00105 


AERO-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00107 


AERO-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00113 


AERO-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00115 


AERO-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


114 


FERRARA 


Chemistry 






















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00391 


CHEM-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


DSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00393 


CHEM-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HUTCHINSON 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00403 


CHEM-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


DSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00405 


CHEM-039B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


DSB 


213 


HUTCHINSON 


Computer Science 




















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00495 


CSCI-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00497 


CSCI-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00505 


CSCI-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00507 


CSCI-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


354 


THWEATT 


Economics and Finance 




















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00581 


ECON-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


226E 


KITTRELL 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00583 


ECON-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


226E 


KITTRELL 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00917 


FIN -0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


226E 


KITTRELL 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


00919 


FIN -0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


KOM 


226E 


KITTRELL 


Foreign Languages and Literatures 


















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03587 


FREN-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03589 


FREN-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03597 


GERM-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



31 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOG 


\TION 


INSTRUCTOR 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03599 


6ERM-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03601 


SPAN-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03603 


SPAN-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


Human Sciences 




















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


0155S 


IDES-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01557 


IDES-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01559 


IDES-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01561 


IDES-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03043 


TXMD-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03045 


TXMO-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENI6 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03049 


TXMD-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


03051 


TXMD-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


Industrial Studies 




















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01473 


I S -0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01475 


I S -029401 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01491 


I S -0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01493 


I S -0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


Mathematics 




















COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01695 


MATH-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01697 


MATH-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01717 


MATH-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


COOPERATIVE 


EDUCATION 


01719 


MATH- 0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 



Criminal Justice Administration 

Dr. Frank Lee, 1421 E. Main, 898-2630 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00435 


CJA -0290-01 


00441 


CJA 


-0430-01 


00445 


CJA -0490-01 


00453 


CJA -0590-01 


00455 


CJA 


-0625-01 


00457 


CJA -0664 01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Criminal Justice Administration - Undergraduate 



COMM REL fc MIN PROBS 



CJA -0422-01 



Criminal Justice Administration - Graduate 



COMM REL & MIN PROBS 



CJA -0522-01 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Criminal Justice Administration - Undergraduate 



PREV & CONTROL CRIME 


433 


CJA 


-0220-01 


3 


MTWR 


COM BASE TREAT OFFEN 


3369 


CJA 


-0363-01 


3 


MTWR 



0900AM 1200PM PH 211 



0900AM 1200PM PH 211 



0730AM 0950AM PH 105 
1000AM 1220PM PH 200 



HALLETT 
ROGERS 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



32 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



LOCATION 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Criminal Justice Administration - Undergraduate 



PRACT IN LAW ENFORCE 
LAW ENFOR INTERNSHIP 
READINGS IN CJA 



00435 CJA 
00441 CJA 
00445 CJA 



-0290-01 
-0430-01 
-0490-01 



6 TBA 
9 TBA 
3 TBA 



Criminal Justice Administration - Graduate 



READINGS IN CJA 
CRIM JUST INTERNSHIP 
THESIS 



00453 
00455 



CJA 
CJA 



-0590-01 
-0625-01 



TBA 
TBA 



00457 CJA -0664-01 



Session IV Classes: July 

Criminal Justice Administration 



7 - August 5 

■ Undergraduate 



TBA 
TBA 
TBA 



TBA 
TBA 
TBA 



TBA 
TBA 
TBA 



TBA 
TBA 
TBA 



TBA 
TBA 
VH 



VH 

TBA 

VH 



TBA 
TBA 
006 



006 
TBA 
006 



SPEC ISSUE-LAW ENFOR 
CRIMINAL INVESTIGATN 



SPEC ISSUE-LAW ENFOR 
CRIMINAL INVESTIGATN 



INSTRUCTOR 



LEE 
LEE 
LEE 



LEE 
LEE 
LEE 



00439 


CJA -0426-01 3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


215 


SELVA 


03371 

nistra 


CJA -0433-01 3 

tion - Graduate 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


218 


NEWMAN 


00449 


CJA -0526-01 3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


215 


SELVA 


03373 


CJA -0533-01 3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


218 


NEWMAN 



Developmental Studies 

Dr. Carol Bader, Peck Hall 217, 898-2568 

NOTE : All students who took the AAPP test (or any portion of it) and who were placed into courses in the 

Developmental Studies program must enroll in and complete the designated courses in sequence. 
Failure to enroll in designated courses will result in the student's immediate withdrawal from the University. 

Tennessee Board of Regents policy prohibits students from withdrawing from courses in the 

Developmental Studies program. Under extenuating circumstances a course may be dropped with the 

approval of the director of Developmental Studies. 

All Developmental Studies Classes will meet Monday-Friday, lune 6 - July 26. Final exams will be given on July 26. 

Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Developmental Studies English 



DEVELOP'L WRITING 



DSE -0080-01 



Developmental Studies Math 



ELEMEN ALGEBRA 
ELEMEN ALGEBRA 
ELEMEN ALGEBRA 
INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA 
INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA 
INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA 
INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA 



00537 
00539 
00541 
00543 
00545 
00547 
00549 



DSM -0080-01 
DSM -0080-02 
DSM -0080-03 
DSM -0085-01 
DSM -0085-02 
DSM -0085-03 
DSM -008B-04 



MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 
MTWRF 



0730AM 
0845AM 
1000AM 
0730AM 
0845AM 
1000AM 
1115AM 



0835AM 
0950AM 
1105AM 
0835AM 
0950AM 
1105AM 
1220PM 



AMG 

AMG 

AMG 

PH 

PH 

AMG 

AMG 



219 

219 

219 

314A 

314A 

303 

303 



Developmental Studies Reading 



LEWIS 



WILLIAMS 

ALLEY 

DAWSON 

LUCAS 

OTTS 

MOORE 

LILES 



DEVELOP'L READING 



00653 DSR -0080-01 



1115AM 1250PM KOM 124 



33 



COURSE TITLE CALL NO COURSE ID HRS DAYS TIME LOCATION 

Developmental Study Skills 

DEV STUDY SKILLS 00555 DSS -0080-01 3 MTWRF 0730AM 0635AM PK 314B 

Basic Math 

BASIC MATHEMATICS 02437 RSM -0070-01 3 MTWRF 0845AM 0950AM PH 301 



INSTRUCTOR 



BAOER 



Economics and Finance 

Dr. John T. Lee, Kirksey Old Main 325B, 898-2520 

NOTE: Freshman and sophomore students should not enroll in 300- or 400-level Economics and Finance courses. 
Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only. 

Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Economics - Undergraduate 



PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00559 


ECON 


-0241-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


222 


ZIETZ 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00567 


EC0N 


-0242-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


221 


KAWAHITO 


MONEY AND BANKING 


00575 


ECON 


-0321-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


103B 


FORD 


Finance - Undergraduate 




















PRIN REAL ESTATE 


00895 


FIN 


-0245-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


311 


ROGERS 


PRIN FIN MGMT 


03375 


FIN 


-0300-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


224 


NEWSOME 


BUS FIN 


00897 


FIN 


-0301-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


159 


KITTRELL 


MONEY AND BANKING 


00905 


FIN 


-0321-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


1038 


FORD 


INVESTMENTS 


00913 


FIN 


-0381-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


322 


FELLER 


INSURANCE CO 0PER 


00933 


FIN 


-0473-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


220 


H0LLMAN 


INTERNATIONAL FIN 


00937 


FIN 


-0486-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


215 


HOMAIFAR 


Finance - Graduate 






















INSURANCE CO 0PER 


00947 


FIN 


-0573-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


220 


HOLLMAN 


INTERNATIONAL FINANCE 


00949 


FIN 


-0586-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


215 


HOMAIFAR 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Economics - Undergraduate 



PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


561 


ECON-0241-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


318 


CORCORAN 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


569 


EC0N-0242-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


200 


EVANS 


MONEY AND BANKING 


577 


ECON-0321-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


103B 


DEME 


PROB IN GOV FINANCE 


585 


EC0N-0431-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


206 


CORCORAN 


UNIONS 8. COLL BARG 


3379 


ECON-0451-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


220 


HANNAH 


MICROECONOMICS 


591 


ECON-0457-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


202 


FAYISSA 


Finance - Undergraduate 


















PRIN FIN MGMT 


3377 


FIN -0300-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


120A 


NEWSOME 


BUS FIN 


899 


FIN -0301-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


107 


LEE 


MONEY AND BANKING 


907 


FIN -0321-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


103B 


OEME 


MANAGERIAL FINANCE 


923 


FIN -0411-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


, KOM 


224 


KITTRELL 


PROB IN GOV FINANCE 


927 


FIN -0431-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0920AM 


KOM 


224 


CORCORAN 


PORT THEORY 6 MGT 


935 


FIN -0481-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


VIS 


103 


HOMAIFAR 



34 



COURSE TITLE ( 

Economics - Graduate 

PROS IN GOV FINANCE 
UNIONS & COLL BARG 

Finance - Graduate 

PROS IN GOV FINANCE 

Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Economics - Undergraduate 



ALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


597 ECON-0531-01 


3 


MTWR 


381 ECON-0551-01 


3 


MTWR 


945 FIN -0531-01 


3 


MTWR 



PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00563 


ECON-0241-03 


3 


MW 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00571 


ECON-0242-03 


3 


TR 


MONEY AND BANKING 


03383 


ECON-0321-03 


3 


TR 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00581 


ECON-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00583 


ECON-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


Finance - Undergraduate 








BUS FIN 


00901 


FIN -0301-03 


3 


MW 


MONEY AND BANKING 


03387 


FIN -0321-03 


3 


TR 


INVESTMENTS 


00915 


FIN -0381-02 


3 


MW 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00917 


FIN -0397-01 


3 


TBA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


00919 


FIN -0398-01 


3 


TBA 



0730AM 0920AM KOM 224 
1230PM 0250PM PH 220 



0730AM 0920AM KOM 224 



0600PM 0810PM KOM 222 

0600PM 0810PM KOM 202 

0600PM 0810PM KOM 105 

TBA TBA KOM 226E 

TBA TBA KOM 226E 



0600PM 0810PM KOM 202 

0600PM 0810PM KOM 105 

0600PM 0810PM KOM 105 

TBA TBA KOM 226E 

TBA TBA KOM 226E 



Economics - Graduate 



SEM IN TH OF PUB FIN 
TOPICS/ADV MACROECON 
TOPICS/ADV MICROECON 



03385 ECON-0643-01 
00629 ECON-711A-01 
00631 ECON-712A-01 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Economics - Undergraduate 



INSTRUCTOR 



CORCORAN 
HANNAH 



JAMES 

JAMES 

GRADOY 

KITTRELL 

KITTRELL 



NGUYEN 

GRADDY 

LEE 

KITTRELL 

KITTRELL 



3 


M 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


206 


GRADDY 


3 


W 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


206 


DEPRINCE 


3 


M 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


160 


ZIETZ 



PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00565 


ECON-0241-04 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


222 


BALCH 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00573 


ECON-0242-04 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


324 


KAWAHITO 


MONEY AND BANKING 


03829 


ECON-0321-04 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


238 


ROGERS 


IND RELAT LEGISLATION 


03389 


ECON-0449-01 


3 


MTWR 




1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


103B 


BALCH 


Finance - Undergraduate 




















BUS FIN 


00903 


FIN -0301-04 


3 


MTWR 




1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


202 


NORMAN 


MONEY AND BANKING 


03391 


FIN -0321-04 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


234 


ROGERS 


GENERAL INSURANCE 


00911 


FIN -0361-01 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


323 


HOLLMAN 


FINANCIAL DECISIONS 


00921 


FIN -0401-01 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


324 


NGUYEN 


MANAGERIAL FINANCE 


00925 


FIN -0411-02 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


201 


SARVER 


Economics - Graduate 




















SEMINAR ON FIN MKTS 


00615 


ECON-0646-01 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


206 


DEPRINCE 


Finance - Graduate 






















SEMINAR ON FIN MKTS 


00957 


FIN -0646-01 


3 


TR 




0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


206 


DEPRINCE 




M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



35 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



Session V Classes: May 17 - July 6 

Economics - Graduate 



ECONOMIC ANALYSIS 



ECON-0600-01 



LOCATION 



0600PM 0830PM KOM 221 



INSTRUCTOR 



Educational Leadership 

Dr. Ralph White, Jones Hall 323, 898-2855 



NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 
02719 SPSE-0643-01 03077 VOED-0612-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Foundations of Education - Undergraduate i 



EDUCATION AS PROFESSION 00961 FOED-0111-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1200PM 


LIB 


001 


SULLEN 


PSY HUM OEV & LEARN 00967 FOED-0211-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1200PM 


FH 


201 


HAYES 


School Personnel Service Education - Undergraduate 












TECHNOLOGY IN TEACHING 02695 SPSE-0322-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


122 


PEYTON 


PROB - CLASSROOM MGT 02931 SPSE-426S-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


PH 


220 


HUFFMAN 


Foundations of Education - Graduate 
















DIR IN0IV RESEARCH 00995 FOE0-0761-O1 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


LIB 


003 


WHITE 


Library Science - Graduate 
















PREP/USE INST MATRLS 01635 L S -0696-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830 PM 


LIB 


001 


YOUREE 


School Personnel Service Education - Graduate 












PROB - CLASSROOM MGT 02959 SPSE-526S-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


PH 


220 


HUFFMAN 


STUDIES IN LEADERSHP 03415 SPSE-0608-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


158 


SINGER 


STUDIES IN LEADERSHI 03417 SPSE-0708-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


158 


SINGER 


RDGS IN CURR STU&RES 02829 SPSE-0715-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Foundations of Education - Undergraduate 



EDUCATION AS PROFESSION 963 FOED-0111-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


201 


DAVENPORT 


PSY HUM DEV & LEARN 969 FOED-0211-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


158 


KEESE 


Library Science - Undergraduate 
















BKS & MEDIA FOR CHLD 1625 L S -0415-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


LIB 


001 


HAYES 


School Personnel Service Education - 


Undergraduate 












TECHNOLOGY IN TEACHING 3423 SPSE-0322-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


122 


HAUSLER 


SUBSTANCE ABUSE EDUC 2697 SPSE-0440-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


205 


ARTERS 


Youth Education - Undergraduate 
















ANALYSIS OF EFFECT TEACH 3433 YOED-0305-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250fM 


KOM 


161 


HAUSLER 


METH STRAT FOR TCHNG 3075 YOED-0310-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


LIB 


001 


HAVES 



36 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


Foundations of Education - 


Graduate 
















EOUC FOUNDATIONS 


3419 


FOED-0602-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


LIB 


003 


WEEKS 


INTRO EDUCL RESEARCH 


983 


FOED-0661-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


FH 


201 


DAVENPORT 


INTRO EDUCL RESEARCH 


985 


FOED-0661-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


K0M 


158 


KEESE 


ED OF MINORITY GROUP 


989 


FOED-0685-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


203 


BONNER 


PROB OF EVAL HI ED 


993 


FOED-0752-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


JH 


138 


ARTERS 


SEM IN COLLEGE TEACH 


3421 


FOED-0756-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


158 


WOMACK 


Library Science - 


Graduate 


















BKS & MEDIA FOR CHLD 


1627 


L S -0515-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


LIB 


001 


HAYES 


School Personnel Service Education - Graduate 












SUBSTANCE ABUSE EDUC 


2699 


SPSE-0540-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


205 


ARTERS 


ORGN/ADM PUB SCHLS 


2703 


SPSE-0601-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


LIB 


001 


MOSELEY 


INSTRUCT LEADERSHIP 


3425 


SPSE-0605-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


204 


HUFFMAN 


ED FACILITIES i TRAN 


2713 


SPSE-0632-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


LIB 


003 


SAMS 


SECONDARY SCH ADMIN 


3427 


SPSE-0638-01 


3 


MTWR 


C730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


326 


MCCULLOUGH 


SCHOOL LAW 


2717 


SPSE-0639-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


105 


SINGER 


INTRO CURRIC DEVELOP 


2719 


SPSE-0643-01 


3 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MOSELEY 


NOTE 


Aerospace Workshop SPSE 0643-01 meets )une 13 - July 1 inclusive. Contact Aerospace Department. 




MICROCOMP IN ED ADM 


3439 


SPSE-0660-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


122 


PEYTON 


SCH BUSINESS MGMT 


2819 


SPSE-0705-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


LIB 


003 


SAMS 


ADM BEHAV: THEO/PRACT 


2831 


SPSE-0720-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


205 


SINGER 


ED FACILITIES & TRAN 


3831 


SPSE-0732-01 


3 


MTWR 


123CPM 


0250PM 


LIB 


003 


SAMS 



Youth Education - Graduate 



AEROSPACE ED FDNS 



YOED-0612-01 



TBA TBA 



NOTE: Aerospace Workshop YOED 0672-07 meets June 13 - July 1 inclusive. Contact Aerospace Department. 

Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Foundations of Education - Undergraduate 



EDUCATION AS PROFESSION 00965 


FOED-0111-03 


3 


MTWR 




1230PM 


0250PM 


LIB 


003 


YOUNG 


PSY HUM DEV & LEARN 00971 


FOED-0211-03 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


201 


BONNER 


Youth Education - Undergraduate 


















MGN CLSRM INSTRUCTION 03443 


YOED-0400-01 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


09S0PM 


KOM 


158 


YOUNG 


Foundations of Education - 


Graduate 


















EDUC FOUNDATIONS 00979 


FOED-0602-02 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


FH 


201 


WOMACK 


SCHL COMUTY RELTNS 00981 


FOED-0603-01 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


203 


HUFFMAN 


INTRO EDUCL RESEARCH 00987 


FOED-0661-03 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


158 


DAVENPORT 


SEMINAR IN ED FOUND 00991 


FOED-0706-01 


3 


MTWR 




1230PM 


0250PM 


LIB 


001 


WOMACK 


Library Science - Graduate 




















CLASS & CATL MED/MAT 01629 


L S -0612-01 


3 


MTWR 




0730AM 


0950AM 


LIB 


001 


YOUREE 


PRINCIPLES LIBRARIANSHIP 01631 


L S -0613-01 


3 


MTWR 




1000AM 


1220PM 


LIB 


001 


YOUREE 




M- Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



37 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


School Personnel Service Education - Graduate 












ORGN/ADM PUB SCHLS 


02705 


SPSE-0601-02 


3 


MTHR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOH 


105 


BULLEN 


SUPERV OF INSTR 


02707 


SPSE-0604-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


FH 


204 


BULLEN 


SUPERV STU TEACHERS 


027U 


SPSE-0631-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


FH 


203 


WILLIAMS 


ELEM/MID SCHL PRNCPL 


03435 


SPSE-0633-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOH 


160 


MCCULLOUGH 


SCHOOL FINANCE 


02715 


SPSE-0634-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


LIB 


003 


SAMS 


MICROCOMP K-12 SETNG 


03441 


SPSE-0664-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


122 


PEYTON 


CURR STRUCT & FUNCT 


02827 


SPSE-0713-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


138 


MCCULLOUGH 


INST DEV IN HIGH EOU 


02871 


SPSE-0755-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


158 


ARTERS 


Youth Education ■ 


■ Graduate 
















INTL AEROSP ED 


03833 


Y0ED-611A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 








MAPLES 



NOTE: Aerospace Workshop YOED 611A-M meets luly 9-24 inclusive. Contact Aerospace Department. 

ISSUE TRNDS TCHG SEC 03091 YOED-0668-01 3 MTWR 1230PM 0250PM KOM 159 



Elementary and Special Education 

Dr. Phillip Waldrop, Jones Hall 223, 898-2680 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



0300: 

03011 
03017 
03033 
03039 



SpEd-426J-01 
SpEd-426W-01 
SpEd-426Z-01 
SpEd-5*6V-01 
SpEd-526Y-01 



03007 
03013 
03029 
03035 
03041 



SpEd-426U-01 
SpEd-426X-01 
SpEd-526J-01 
SpEd-526W-01 
SpEd-526Z-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Elementary Education - Undergraduate 



METH MAT EL SCH MATH 
METH & MAT TCH WRIT 



00683 
00641 



ELED-3UD-01 
ELEO-0400-01 



Reading - Undergraduate 



TCH RED CONTENT AREA 



02373 READ-0446-01 



Special Education - Undergraduate 



SURVEY OF EXC CHILD 
PR0B - INDIV INSTRUC 



02971 
03001 



SpEd-0301-01 
SpEd-426I-01 



Elementary Education - Graduate 

METH & MAT TCH WRIT 00649 ELED-0500-01 
SEM INNOV TRENDS EL 00663 ELED-0621-01 

Reading - Graduate 

TCH READ CONTENT AREAS 02383 READ-0546-01 

Special Education - Graduate 



PROB - INDIV INSTRUC 



SpEd-526I-01 



MTWR 
MTWR 



MTWR 
MTWR 



MTWR 
MTWR 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Elementary Education - Undergraduate 



METH & MAT EL L ARTS 


675 


ELED-311A-01 


3 


MTWR 


ELEM CURR (K-4) 


639 


ELED-0325-01 


3 


MTWR 



03009 
03015 
03031 
03037 



SpEd-426V-01 
SpEd-426Y-01 
SpEd-526U-01 
SpEd-526X-01 



0800AM 1200PM KOM 104 
0430PM 0830PM KOM 104 



0800AM 1200PM KOM 160 



0800AM 1200PM LIB 003 
0430PM 0830PM JH 133 



0430PM 0830PM KOM 104 
0430PM 0830PM KOM 160 



0800AM 1200PM KOM 160 



0430PM 0830PM JH 130 



0730AM 0950AM KOM 104 
0730AM 0950AM KOM 160 



BERGMAN 
SOLLEY 



BERRY 



HIGDON 
CALDER 



SOLLEY 
JONES, C 



BERRY 



GOWER 
WALKER 



38 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


ELEM CURR (5-8) 


3639 


ELED-0327-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


09S0AM 


PH 


211 


JONES 


KINDERGARTEN PROG 


647 


ELED-0430-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


160 


BERRY 


Reading - Undergraduate 


















CORRECT READ EL SCH 


2367 


READ-0413-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


159 


POOLE 


METH MAT TCH READ 


2369 


READ-0425-01 


4 


MTWR 


1000AM 


0110PM 


PH 


214 


POOLE 


Special Education ■ 


- Undergraduate 
















SURVEY OF EXC CHILD 


3653 


SpEd-0301-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


206 


CAMPBELL 


PROB IN SPEC ED 


2999 


SpEd-426D-01 


2 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0530PM 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


NAT ft NEEDS/VIS IMP 


3003 


SpEd-4260-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TRENT 


ORIENT ft MOBILITY 


3007 


SpEd-426U-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILLIAMS 


ANATOMY & PHYS EYE 


3009 


SpEd-426V-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HALES 


ED PROC FOR HANOICAP 


3011 


SpEd-426W-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TRENT 


BRAILLE & COMM SKILL 


3013 


SpEd-426X-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MORRIS 


METH TCH BRAILLE/ADV 


3015 


SpEd-426Y-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MORRIS 


ADV ED PROC/VIS IMP 


3017 


SpEd-426Z-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HALES 


Elementary Education - Graduate 
















KINDERGARTEN PROG 


653 


ELED-0530-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


160 


BERRY 


ISS 6 TR IN TCH L A 


3645 


ELED-0613-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


104 


SOLLEY 


STRAT TEACH SCI ELEM 


659 


ELED-0619-01 


3 


MTWR 


0415PM 


0635PM 


KOM 


104 


JONES 


INDIV INSTR ELEM SCH 


661 


ELED-0620-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


104 


GOWER 


SEM EARLY CHILDHOOD 


665 


ELED-0622-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


160 


BERRY 


EVAL IN ELEM SCH 


669 


ELED-0662-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


134 


BABB, C 


Reading - Graduate 


















CORRECT READ EL SCH 


2377 


READ-0513-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


159 


POOLE 


METH MAT TCH READ 


2379 


REA0-0525-01 


4 


MTWR 


1000AM 


0110PM 


PH 


214 


POOLE 


ISS & TR IN READ INS 


2387 


READ-0612-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


234 


BERTRAND 


RESEARCH SEM IN READ 


3649 


READ-0675-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


134 


BERTRAND 


Special Education - 


■ Graduate 
















PROB - EOUC ASSESS 


3023 


SpEd-5260-01 


2 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0530PM 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


NAT ft NEEDS/VIS IMP 


3029 


SpEd-526J-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TRENT 


ORIENT ft MOBILITY 


3031 


SpEd-526U-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILLIAMS 


ANATOMY ft PHYS EYE 


3033 


SpEd-526V-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HALES 


ED PROC FOR HANDICAP 


3035 


SpEd-526W-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TRENT 


BRAILLE ft COMM SKILL 


3037 


SpEd-526X-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MORRIS 


METH TCH BRAILLE/ADV 


3039 


SpEd-526Y-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MORRIS 


ADV ED PROC/VIS IMP 


3041 


SpEd-526Z-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HALES 


EDUC DIAGNOSTICS 


2975 


SpEd-0620-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


JH 


134 


CALDER 


EXCEPT CHILD ft YOUTH 


2981 


SpEd-0680-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


215 


CALDER 


LAB EXP I 


2987 


SpEd-0692-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0830AM 


1230PM 


JH 


138 


CAMPBELL 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Elementary Education - Undergraduate 



METH ft MAT EL L ARTS 
METH MAT EL SCH MATH 
EFFECT INSTR (K-4) 
EFFECT INSTR (5-8) 
CURRIC EARLY CHILD 



00677 


ELED-311A-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


104 


CREWS 


00685 


ELED-311D-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


104 


WALKER 


03683 


ELED-0405-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


104 


RING 


03685 


ELED-0407-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


160 


CREWS 


00645 


ELED-0429-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


105 


GLASCOTT 



39 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


Reading - Undergraduate 


















HETH HAT TCH READ 


02371 


READ-0425-02 


4 


MTWR 


1000AM 


0110PM 


PH 


211 


POOLE 


TCH RED CONTENT AREA 


02375 


REAO-0446-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


159 


BOWIE 


Special Education - 


Undergraduate 
















METH//TECH BEHAV MAN 


02973 


SpEd-0424-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


103B 


WALDROP 


SP EO - METH OF BEH MGMT 


02997 


SpEd-426B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


Elementary Education - Graduate 
















CURRIC EARLY CHILD 


00651 


ELED-0529-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


105 


GLASCOTT 


HIST THEO EARLY CHLD 


03689 


ELED-0603-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


160 


GLASCOTT 


ISS & TR TCH SOC STU 


03691 


ELED-0614-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


211 


BERGMAN 


SEMINAR ELEM EDUC 


03695 


ELED-0722-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0220PM 


JH 


133 


RING 


Reading - Graduate 


















METH MAT TCH READ 


02381 


READ-0525-02 


4 


MTWR 


1000AM 


0110PM 


PH 


211 


POOLE 


TCH READ CONTENT AREAS 


02385 


READ-0546-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


159 


BOWIE 


TEACH READ HIGH SCH 


03699 


READ-0671-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


134 


BOWIE 


READ EARLY CHLDHD EO 


03701 


READ-0676-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


207 


BERTRAND 


Special Education - 


Graduate 
















METH TECH BEH MAN 


03703 


SpEd-0524-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


103B 


WALDROP 


CHAR EMOT HANCI CH 


03705 


SpEd-0628-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


208 


WALDROP 


CHAR OF GIFTED CHILD 


02983 


SpEd-0686-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


134 


HIGDON 


ED PROC GIFTED 


02985 


SpEd-0688-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


207 


HIGDON 


LAB EXP II 


02989 


Sptd-0695-01 


3 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



English 



Dr. David Lavery, Peck Hall 303, 898-2573 

NOTE: All students will complete the required 12 semester hours of English General Studies by passing the 
following courses in the sequence in which they are listed: ENGL 111; ENGL 112; ENGL 211; ENGL 221, 223, or 224 

The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00853 


ENGL-0662-01 


00855 


ENGL-0664-01 


00861 


ENGL-0760-01 


00863 


ENGL-0761-01 


00865 


ENGL-0762-01 


03271 


ENGL-633A-01 


03273 


ENGL-633B-01 


03275 


ENGL-733A-01 


03277 


ENGL-733B-01 


00881 


ENGL-764A-01 


00883 


ENGL-764B-01 







Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

English - Undergraduate 



EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


03805 


CONTEMPO WORLD IN LIT 


00801 


19TH CENT AM LIT 


00815 


20TH CENT AMER LIT 


00817 


BRITISH POP CULTURE 


03189 


LYRIC POETRY 


00843 



ENGL-0211-01 3 MTWR 0500PM 

ENGL-0223-01 3 MTWRF 0900AM 

NOTE: ENGL 0223-07 topic is "Southern Literature' 

ENGL-0331-01 3 MTWRF 0900AM 

ENGL-0332-01 3 MTWRF 0900AM 

ENGL-0370-01 3 MTWR 0900AM 

ENGL-0477-01 3 MTWRF 0900AM 



0840PM 


PH 


307 


SWANN 


1200PM 


PH 


303A 


BRANTLEY 


1200PM 


PH 


304A 


MAPP 


1200PM 


PH 


305 


JACKSON 


1200PM 


PH 


314A 


HAGUE 


1200PM 


PH 


315 


WOLFE, W 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 
Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



40 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

English - Undergraduate 



EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


781 


ENGL-0211-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


308 


DEAN 


EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


783 


ENGL-0211-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


322 


HARRIS 


EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


785 


ENGL-0211-04 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


322 


COX 


MAJ THEMES IN AH LIT 


791 


ENGL-0221-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


322 


HERRING 


MAJ THEMES IN AM LIT 


793 


ENGL-0221-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


315 


GINANNI 


CONTEMPO WORLD IN LIT 


803 


ENGL-0223-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


325 


DURHAM, C 


CONTEMPO WORLD IN LIT 


805 


ENGL-0223-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


325 


DURHAM, C 


CONTEMPO SOUTHERN LIT 


3193 


ENGL-0223-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


320 


MAPP 


THEMES IN BRIT LIT 


3191 


ENGL-0224-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


326 


HAGUE 


ADV COMPOSITION 


823 


ENGL-0350-01 


3 


TWR 


1000AM 


0100PM 


COLUMBIA 


BREWER 


CREATIVE WRITING 


3195 


ENGL-0351-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


304A 


HERRING 


TECHNICAL WRITING 


3197 


ENGL-0352-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


305 


OSWAL 


LITERATURE AND FILM 


827 


ENGL-0365-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


300B 


HARRIS 


MODERN NOVEL 


839 


ENGL-0446-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


301 


DEAN 


MODERN DRAMA 


3199 


ENGL-0447-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


301 


GINANNI 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

English - Undergraduate 



COMPOSITION 


03201 


ENGL-0111 01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


PH 


300B 


CANTRELL 


COMPOSITION 


03203 


ENGL-0111-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1105AM 


PH 


300A 


SHERMAN 


COMPOSITION 


03205 


ENGL-0111-03 


3 


TR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


300A 


HOLT Z CLAW 


COMPOSITION 


03207 


ENGL-0111-04 


3 


TR 


0500PM 


0720PM 


PH 


300A 


WOLF 


COMPOSITION 


03209 


ENGL-0112-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


PH 


301 


STAFF 


COMPOSITION 


03211 


ENGL-0112-02 


3 


TR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


300B 


SHIPP 


English - Graduate 




















STU IN SHAKESPEARE 


03213 


ENGL-0615-01 


3 


MW 


1230PM 


0250PH 


PH 


303A 


CANTRELL 


MAJ AMER WRITER 


03271 


ENGL-633A-01 


3 


TR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


LAVERY 






NOTE: ENGL 633A-01 topic is 


"Wallace Stevens" 










MAJ AMER WRITERS 


03273 


ENGL-633B-01 


3 


TR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


LAVERV 






NOTE: ENGL 633B-01 


topic is 


"Wallace Stevens" 










STU AM LIT 1800-1860 


03215 


ENGL-0641-01 


3 


MW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


300B 


JACKSON 


LIT & LANGUAGES 


03217 


ENGL-0650-01 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


303A 


PETERSEN 


MOD RHETORIC PROSE 


03219 


ENGL-0651-01 


3 


MW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


COX 


DIR READING-RESEARCH 


00853 


ENGL-0662-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LAVERV 


THESIS 


00855 


ENGL-0664-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LAVERV 


STU IN SHAKESPEARE 


03221 


ENGL-0715-01 


3 


MW 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


303A 


CANTRELL 


MAJ AMER WRITERS 


03275 


ENGL-733A-01 


3 


TR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


LAVERV 






NOTE: ENGL 733A-01 topic is 


"Wallace Stevens' 










MAJ AMER WRITERS 


03277 


ENGL-733B-01 


3 


TR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


LAVERV 






NOTE: ENGL 7338-07 topic is 


'Wallace Stevens" 










STU AM LIT 1800-1860 


03223 


ENGL-0741-01 


3 


MW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


300B 


JACKSON 


LIT & LANGUAGES 


03225 


ENGL-0750-01 


3 


TR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


303A 


PETERSEN 


MOD RHETORIC & PROSE 


03227 


ENGL-0751-01 


3 


MW 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


303A 


COX 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


00861 


ENGL-0760-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LAVERY 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


00863 


ENGL-0761-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LAVERY 


DIR READING-RESEARCH 


00865 


ENGL-0762-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LAVERV 



41 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


DISSERTATION 


00881 ENGL-764A-01 


3 TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA TBA 


LAVERV 


DISSERTATION 


00883 ENGL-764B-01 


3 TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA TBA 


LAVERV 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

English - Undergraduate 



EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


00787 


ENGL-0211-05 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


322 


ANDERSON 


EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


00789 


ENGL-0211-06 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


322 


0RD0UBADIAN 


EXPERIENCE OF LIT 


03573 


ENGL-2UH-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


108 


NETH 


MAJ THEMES IN AM LIT 


00797 


ENGL-0221-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


325 


PETERSEN 


MAJ THEMES IN AM LIT 


00795 


ENGL-0221-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


325 


STAFF 


MAJ THEMES IN AM LIT 


00799 


ENGL-0221-05 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


322 


DUNNE 


AFRICAN AMERICAN LIT 


03229 


ENGL-0223-05 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


325 


JARMON 


SCI FICT & FANTASY 


03231 


ENGL-0305-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


300B 


WOLFE 


MODERN AM POETRY 


03233 


ENGL-0337-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


304A 


JARMON 


THE BIBLE AS LIT 


03235 


ENGL-0344-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


301 


ANDERSON 


CHILDRENS LITERATURE 


00825 


ENGL-0360-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


301 


ORDOUSADIAN 


English - Graduate 




















FOLKLORE 


00845 


ENGL-0501-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


303A 


WOLFE, C 



Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Dr. John Wilhite, Boutwell Dramatic Arts 301, 898-2981 

NOTE: Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only. 
The following coursefs) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00891 
02593 



F L -0699-02 
SPAN-0305-01 



01049 
02595 



GERM-0390-01 
SPAN-0455-01 



02589 

02597 



SPAN-0300-01 
SPAN-0555-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

German - Undergraduate 



INTERMEDIATE GERMAN 03237 


GERM-0211-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


316B 


HEDGEPETH 


Spanish - Undergraduate 


















GROUP CONVER SPANISH 02589 


SPAN-0300-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILHITE 


INTEN CONVERSATNL SP 02593 


SPAN-0305-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILHITE 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

French - Undergraduate 

ELEMENTARY FRENCH 997 FREN-0111-01 3 MTWR 

German - Undergraduate 

ELEMENTARY GERMAN 1045 GERM-0111-01 3 MTWR 



1220PM 



Spanish - Undergraduate 



ELEMENTARY SPANISH 
ELEMENTARY SPANISH 
INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 
SP TOPICS HISP ST 



2581 SPAN-0111-01 

3239 SPAN-0111-02 

2585 SPAN-0211-01 

2595 SPAN-0455-01 



MAISONNEUVE 



3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BDA 


307 


RUSCIOLELLI 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BDA 


316A 


MAISONNEUVE 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BOA 


316B 


EDDINGTON 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILHITE 



42 



COURSE TITLE 



Spanish - Graduate 

SP TOPICS HISP ST 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



2597 SPAN-0555-01 3 TBA 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

French - Undergraduate 



COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03587 


FREN-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03589 


FREN-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


German- Undergraduate 


















COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03597 


GERM-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03599 


GERM-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


Spanish - Undergraduate 


















COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03601 


SPAN-0397-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 03603 


SPAN-0398-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


Foreign Language - Graduate 
















INTERNSHIP 00891 


F L -0699-02 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WILHI1 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

French - Undergraduate 



ELEMENTARY FRENCH 



00999 FREN-0112-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM 

NOTE: Prerequisite for FREN 112 is FREN 111 or equivalent. 



German - Undergraduate 



ELEMENTARY GERMAN 



GERMAN: STUDY ABROAD 



01047 GERM-0112-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM 

NOTE: Prerequisite for CERM 112 is GERM 111 or equivalent. 
01049 GERM-0390-01 12 TBA TBA TBA 



Spanish - Undergraduate 



ELEMENTARY SPANISH 



INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 



02583 SPAN-0112-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM 

NOTE: Prerequisite for SPAN 112 is SPAN 111 or equivalent. 
02587 SPAN-0212-01 3 MTWR 1230PM 0250PM 



BDA 


316A 


KEM 


BDA 


307 


SHELTON 


TBA 


TBA 


SHELTON 


BDA 


320 


MAISONNEUVE 


BDA 


316A 


REINA-WOMACK 



Geography and Geology 



Dr. Ralph Fullerton, Kirksey Old Main 301 B, 898-2726 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



03797 GEOL-340D-01 



03799 GE0L-540D-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Geography - Undergraduate 



INTRO REGIONAL GECG 03337 


GEOG-0200-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


1000AM 


KOH 


300 


HEFFINGTON 


Geology - Undergraduate 


















INTRO TO EARTH SCI 03339 
INTRO TO EARTH SCI 03341 


6E0L-0100-01 
GEOL-0100-02 


4 
4 


MTWRF 
MTWR 
MTWRF 
MTWR 


0815AM 
1230PM 
1230PM 
1015AM 


1115AM 
0230PM 
0330PM 

1215PM 


KOM 
KOM 
KOM 
KOM 


320 
300 
320 
300 


ZAWISLAK 
BORDINE 



43 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS TIME 



LOCATION 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Geography - Undergraduate 



INTRO REGIONAL GE06 



1007 GEOG-0200-02 3 MTWR 



Geology - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO EARTH SCI 
INTRO TO EARTH SCI 



FIELD COURSE 



Geology - Graduate 

FIELD COURSE 



1025 GEOI.-0100-03 
1027 GEOL-0100-04 



4 MTWR 
MTW 



0730AM 0950AM KOM 300 



0730AM 1105AM KOM 320 



1000AM 1220PN KOM 300 

0100PM 0250PM KOM 320 



NOTE: CEOL 0100-04 meets June 6-30 inclusive. 
3797 GEOL-340D-01 4 TBA TBA TBA KOM 320 

NOTE: CEOL 340D-01 is "Dinosaur Trip." Contact departmental office. 

3799 GEOL-540D-01 4 TBA TBA TBA KOM 320 

NOTE: CEOL 540D-O1 is "Dinosaur Trip." Contact departmental office. 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Geology - Undergraduate 

INTRO TO EARTH SCI 03875 GEOL-0100-06 4 TR 

Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Geography - Undergraduate 

INTRO REGIONAL GEOG 01009 GEOG-0200-03 3 MTWR 

Geology - Undergraduate 

INTRO TO EARTH SCI 01029 GEOL-0100-05 4 MTWR 



0630PM 0830PM KOM 320 



0730AM 0950AM KOM 300 



0730AM 1105AM KOM 320 



INSTRUCTOR 



FULLERTON 



BORDINE 
ZAWISLAK 



STAFF 



O'FARRELL 



GUEBERT 



Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Safety 

Dr. Martha Whaley, Murphy Center 111, 898-2811 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



01273 


HPER-0325-01 


03687 


HPER-0325-02 


01317 


HPER-0425-01 


01325 


HPER-0432-01 


01331 


HPER-0455-01 


01333 


HPER-0456-01 


03697 


HPER-0485-01 


01355 


HPER-0492-01 


01359 


HPER-0492-03 


01361 


HPER-0492-04 


01365 


HPER-0492-06 


01367 


HPER-0492-07 


01371 


HPER-0492-09 


01381 


HPER-0535-01 


01385 


HPER-0557-01 


01393 


HPER-0585-01 


03711 


HPER-0655-01 


01411 


HPER-0688-01 


01415 


HPER-0691-02 


01417 


HPER-0691-03 


01421 


HPER-0691-05 


01423 


HPER-0691-06 


01427 


HPER-0691-08 


01429 


HPER-0691-09 



03759 
01329 
01335 
01357 
01363 
01369 
01383 
01395 
01413 
01419 
01425 
01443 



HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 
HPER 



0325-03 
•0435-01 
■0457-01 
■0492-02 
•0492-05 
•0492-08 
■0556-01 
■0587-01 

0691-01 
•0691-04 
•0691-07 
•0706-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

HPERS - Undergraduate 



TENNIS (BEGINNERS) 


01205 


HPER-0104-01 


1 


MTWR 


0800AM 


0950AM 


MC 


AR-N 


TENNIS (BEGINNERS) 


03857 


HPER-0104-02 


1 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1150AM 


MC 


AR-N 


BOWLING 


01217 


HPER-0108-01 


1 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0320PM 


MC 


AR-B 



STAFF 
STAFF 
ALLSBROOK 
NOTE: HPER 0108-01 has a fee of $28 required by the second class meeting which includes games, shoes, and practices. 

RACQUETBALL 01225 HPER-0117-01 1 MTWR 0430PM 0620PM MC HBCT DUKE 

GOLF 01239 HPER-0202-01 



MTWR 



0800AM 0950AM AMG ARENA 



STAFF 



44 



COURSE TITLE 

SWIMMING (BEGINNERS) 
SWIMMING (BEGINNERS) 
CAMPING ft CAMP COUNS 
EFFECTIVE LIVING 
EFFECTIVE LIVING 
EFFECTIVE LIVING 
PRACTICUM WELL-FIT 
FST AID SAFETY ED 
FST AID SAFETY ED 
GA-GYM-RHYM ACT CHILDREN 
WILDERNESS SKILLS 
S-T:TCH IND-DUAL SP 
CURRICULUM IN P E 
THE SCH HEALTH PROG 
FIRST AID FOR CHILDREN 
OUTDOOR REC WORKSHOP 
PSY OF COACHING 
TESTS ft MEAS P ED 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS 

HPERS - Graduate 



CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


01245 


HPER-0204-01 


1 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1150AM 


POOL 


100 


HOLLAND 


01247 


HPER-0204-02 


1 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0220PM 


POOL 


100 


HOLLAND 


01255 


HPER-0253-01 


3 


MTWR 


0830AM 


1230PM 


MC 


104 


LALANCE, R 


01257 


HPER-0310-01 


2 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


100B 


WHALEY 


01259 


HPER-0310-02 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1230PM 


MC 


100B 


STROBEL 


01261 


HPER-0310-03 


2 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0830PM 


MC 


100B 


DUKE 


01273 


HPER-0325-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


150 


MICHAEL 


01275 


HPER-0330-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


AMG 


210 


HAYES 


01277 


HPER-0330-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


AMG 


213 


GINANNI 


01287 


HPER-0343-01 


2 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


102 


HOLLAND 


03671 


HPER-0357-01 


3 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


POOL 


100 


CUNNINGHAM 


01295 


HPER-0374-01 


3 


MTWR 


0800AM 


1200PM 


MC 


105 


CHAMBERS 


01303 


HPER-0378-01 


2 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0330PM 


MC 


100B 


ALLSBROOK 


01319 


HPER-0430-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


MC 


103 


WILCOX 


03677 


HPER-0437-01 


2 


MTWR 


1100AM 


0130PM 


AMG 


210 


NEAL 


01335 


HPER-0457-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


125 


PATTERSON 


01337 


HPER-0469-01 


3 


MTWR 


0830AM 


1200PM 


MC 


101 


SOLOMON 


01343 


HPER-0481-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


AMG 


153 


MCCLELLAN 


01355 


HPER-0492-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


HI 


WHALEY 


01357 


HPER-0492-02 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


01359 


HPER-0492-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WHALEY 



OUTDOOR REC WORKSHOP 


01385 


HPER-0557-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


125 


PATTERSON 


PSY OF COACHING 


01389 


HPER-0569-01 


3 


MTWR 


0830AM 


1200PM 


MC 


101 


SOLOMON 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


01413 


HPER-0691-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


01415 


HPER-0691-02 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INOEP STUDY HPER 


01417 


HPER-0691-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

HPERS - Undergraduate 



SOCIAL DANCE 

TENNIS (BEGINNERS) 

TENNIS (BEGINNERS) 

BOWLING 

NOTE: HPER 

RACQUETBALL 

BEG AEROBICS 

AEROBIC DANCE 

GOLF 

SWIMMING (BEGINNERS) 

SWIMMING (BEGINNERS) 

EFFECTIVE LIVING 

EFFECTIVE LIVING 

PERSONAL HEALTH 
| PRACTICUM WELL-FIT 
i FST AID SAFETY ED 
| FST AID SAFETY ED 

S-T: TCH FITNESS ACT 

S-T TCH STUNTS/TUMB 



3859 


HPER-0102-01 


1. 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0150PM 


MC 


DS-B 


STROBEL 


1207 


HPER-0104-03 


1 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1150AM 


MC 


AR-N 


STAFF 


1209 


HPER-0104-04 


1 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0150PM 


MC 


AR-0 


STAFF 


3861 


HPER-0108-02 


1 


MTW 


0100PM 


0250PM 


MC 


AR-B 


ALLSBROOK 


0108-02 has a 


fee of $28 required by the second class meeting which includes games, shoes, and practices. 


1227 


HPER-0117-02 


1 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0220PM 


MC 


HBCT 


MACBETH 


1229 


HPER-0118-01 


1 


MTWR 


0830AM 


0950AM 


MC 


100A 


ALLSBROOK 


1237 


HPER-0119-01 


1 


MTWR 


0500PM 


0620PM 


MC 


DS-B 


STAFF 


1241 


HPER-0202-02 


1 


MTWR 


0830AM 


0950AM 


MC 


103 


BALLOU 


1249 


HPER-0204-03 


1 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1120AM 


POOL 


100 


STAFF 


3681 


HPER-0204-04 


1 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0220PM 


POOL 


100 


STAFF 


1263 


HPER-0310-04 


2 


MTWR 


0800AM 


0925AM 


MC 


100B 


BARTLEY 


1265 


HPER-03 10-05 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1125AM 


MC 


100B 


MACBETH 


1271 


HPER-0311-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


101 


BARTLEY 


3687 


HPER-0325-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


150 


MICHAEL 


1279 


HPER-0330-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


210 


STROBEL 


1281 


HPER-0330-04 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0650PM 


AMG 


210 


GINNANI 


1291 


HPER-0372-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


100A 


ALLSBROOK 


1293 


HPER-0373-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


216 


PATTERSON 



45 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


CURRICULUM IN P E 


1305 


HPER-0378-02 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1125AM 


MC 


102 


BALLOU 


SPORT PSYCHOLOGY 


1313 


HPER-0406-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


104 


SOLOMON 


THE SCH HEALTH PROG 


1321 


HPER-0430-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


103 


ELLIS 


PRIN ACCIDENT CONTRL 


1325 


HPER-0432-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND. W 


WELL-HLTH LIFESTYLES 


1327 


HPER-0434-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


105 


LALANCE 


AUTO TRANS SAFT PROG 


1329 


HPER-0435-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


FIRST AID FOR CHILDREN 


3693 


HPER-0437-02 


2 


MTWR 


0800AM 


0925AM 


AMG 


213 


NEAL 


S-T:TCH RHYTH ACT 


1339 


HPER-0470-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


DS-A 


STROBEL 


PHYS OF EXERCISE 


1349 


HPER-04B3-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


153 


MCCLELLAN 


DRIVER & TRAFFIC SAF 


3697 


HPER-04B5-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


TCH DRIVER TRAFF SAF 


1351 


HPER-04B7-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


KINESIOLOGY 


1353 


HPER-0491-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


101 


MACBETH 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


1361 


HPER-0492-04 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


1363 


HPER-0492-05 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


1365 


HPER-0492-06 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


HPERS - Graduate 




















SPORT PSYCHOLOGY 


1373 


HPER-0506-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


104 


SOLOMON 


WELL-HLTH LIFESTYLES 


1379 


HPER-0534-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


105 


LALANCE 


AUTO TRANS SAFT PROG 


1381 


HPER-0535-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


S-T:TCH RHYTH ACT 


1391 


HPER-0570-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


DS-A 


STROBEL 


DRIVER & TRAFFIC SAF 


1393 


HPER-0585-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


TCH DRIVER TRAFF SAF 


1395 


HPER-0587-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


122 


HOLLAND, W 


KINESIOLOGY 


1397 


HPER-0591-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


101 


MACBETH 


ISSU TREND RES REC 


1399 


HPER-0657-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


105 


CUNNINGHAM 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


1419 


HPER-0691-04 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


1421 


HPER-0691-05 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


1423 


HPER-0691-06 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


ADM SCH HEALTH PROG 


1431 


HPER-0693-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


102 


ELLIS 


PHYSICAL EDUC SEM 


3707 


HPER-0703-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


104 


SOLOMON 


FAC & EQUIP FOR PE 


3709 


HPER-0705-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


213 


LALANCE, R 


MECH ANAL SPTS SKLS 


1449 


HPER-0710-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


MC 


100B 


MCCLELLAN 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


1451 


HPER-0760-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


128 


MACBETH 


PE INTERNSHIP/EXTERNSHIP 


1455 


HPER-0761-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


128 


MACBETH 


DISSERTATION 


1459 


HPER-764A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


DISSERTATION 


1463 


HPER-764B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

HPERS - Undergraduate 



INTERN WELL-FITNESS 
INTERNSHIP IN RECRTN 
FLD STUD PARKS & REC 

HPERS - Graduate 

FLD STUD PARKS & REC 
OUTDOOR ENVIRON EDUC 
THESIS 
INTERNSHIP 



01317 HPER-0425-01 
01331 HPER-0455-01 
01333 HPER-0456-01 



01383 HPER-0556-01 

03711 HPER-0655-01 

01403 HPER-0664-01 

01411 HPER-0688-01 



2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


150 


MICHAEL 


9 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


130 


GINANNI 



3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


130 


GINANNI 


3 


F 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


125 


PATTERSON 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


G030 


W INBORN 



46 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

HPERS - Undergraduate 



TENNIS (BEGINNERS) 


03713 


HPER-0104-05 


1 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1125AM 


MC 


AR-N 


STAFF 


BOWLING 


01219 


HPER-0108-03 


1 


MTW 


0110PM 


0300PM 


MC 


AR-B 


STAFF 


NOTE: HPER 0108-03 has a fee of $28 required by the second class meeting which includes garnet 


, shoes, 


and practices. 


BEG AEROBICS 


01231 


HPER-0118-02 


1 


MTWR 


0800AM 


0930AM 


MC 


1008 


STAFF 


SWIMMING (BEGINNERS) 


03755 


HPER-0204-05 


1 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0225PM 


POOL 


100 


STAFF 


EFFECTIVE LIVING 


03757 


HPER-0310-06 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1125AM 


MC 


100B 


HOLLAND. A 


PRACTICUM WELL-FIT 


03759 


HPER-0325-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


AMG 


150 


MICHAEL 


FST AID SAFETY EO 


03761 


HPER-0330-05 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


210 


WHITEHILL 


HEALTH PROB EXC CH 


03763 


HPER-0331-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


105 


WILCOX 


GA-GYM-RHYM ACT CHILDREN 


03765 


HPER-0343-02 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1125AM 


MC 


GYM2 


CHAMBERS 


S-T TCH TEAM GAMES 


01299 


HPER-0375-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


GYM2 


CHAMBERS 


S-T: TCH AQUATICS 


03767 


HPER-0376-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


POOL 


100 


BALLOU 


CURRICULUM IN P E 


03769 


HPER-0378-03 


2 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1120AM 


MC 


101 


STAFF 


PRIN EX PRESC/ASSESS 


03771 


HPER-0424-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


AMG 


153 


MICHAEL 


THE SCH HEALTH PROG 


01323 


HPER-0430-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


102 


WILCOX 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


01367 


HPER-0492-07 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


01369 


HPER-0492-08 


2 


TBA 


TBA 




MC 


111 


WHALEY 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS 


01371 


HPER-0492-09 


3 


TBA 


TBA 




MC 


111 


WHALEY 


HPERS - Graduate 




















HEALTH PROB EXC CH 


03773 


HPER-0531-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


105 


WILCOX 


RES METHODS HPERS 


03775 


HPER-0661-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


MC 


103 


LEIVADI 


ADM & SUPERV P E 


03777 


HPER-0682-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


102 


MACBETH 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


01425 


HPER-0691-07 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INOEP STUDY HPER 


01427 


HPER-0691-08 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INDEP STUDY HPER 


01429 


HPER-0691-09 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


ANAL & CRIT PROF LIT 


03779 


HPER-0701-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


103 


LEIVADA 


HIST OF PHY EDU 


03781 


HPER-0704-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


104 


BALLOU 


FIELD WORK & LAB EXP 


01443 


HPER-0706-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


111 


WHALEY 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


01453 


HPER-0760-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MC 


128 


MACBETH 


PE INTERNSHIP/EXTERNSHIP 


01457 


HPER-0761-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 




MC 


128 


MACBETH 


DISSERTATION 


01461 


HPER-764A-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 




MC 


111 


WHALEY 


DISSERTATION 


01465 


HPER-7648-02 


3 


TBA 


TBA 




MC 


111 


WHALEY 



History 



Dr. Walter Renn, Peck Hall 223, 898-2536 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 

01187 HIST-0760-01 01201 HIST-764B-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

History - Undergraduate 



WESTERN CIVILIZ 


01093 


HIST-0171-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


213 


BEEMON 


WESTERN CIVILIZ 


01099 


HIST-0172-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


214 


RUPPRECHT 



47 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUC 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


01105 


hIST-0201-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


219 


MOSER 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


01107 


HIST-0201-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


218 


RONE 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


01129 


HIST-0202-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


1030AM 


PH 


212 


TAYLOR 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


01131 


HIST-0202-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


207 


SCHERZER 


CONTROV IN AMER HIST 


01151 


HIST-0312-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


304B 


NEAL 



NOTE: HIST 0312-01 topic is "1492: The Ultimate Encounter" 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

History - Undergraduate 



WESTERN CIVILIZ 


1095 


HIST-0171-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


214 


CRAWF0R0 


WESTERN CIVILIZ 


3249 


HIST-0171-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


204 


SAGE 


WESTERN CIVILIZ 


1101 


HIST-0172-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


213 


COLVIN 


WESTERN CIVILIZ 


3251 


HIST-0172-03 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


213 


CRAWFORD 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1109 


HIST-0201-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


219 


MOORE 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1111 


HIST-0201-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


218 


SMITH 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1113 


HIST-0201-05 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


218 


LEONE 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1115 


HIST-0201-06 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


212 


SIKES 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1117 


HIST-0201-07 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


219 


SIKES 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1135 


HIST-0202-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


212 


BROOKS HI RE 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1137 


HIST-0202-05 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


208 


TAYLOR 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1139 


HIST-0202-06 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


208 


BROOKSHIRE 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


1141 


HIST-0202-07 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


207 


MCWATTERS 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


3253 


HIST-0202-08 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


218 


NEAL 


U S SINCE W W II 


1155 


HIST-0417-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


201 


MOORE 


RUSSIA TO 20TH C 


1159 


HIST-0441-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


105 


COLVIN 


History - Graduate 




















U S SINCE WW II 


1167 


HIST-0517-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


201 


MOORE 


RUSSIA TO 20TH C 


1171 


HIST-0541-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


105 


COLVIN 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


1187 


HIST-0760-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


ROWE 


INTRNSHP/EXTRNSHP 


3255 


HIST-0761-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


ROWE 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

History - Undergraduate 



AMERICAN PEOPLE 


03865 


HIST-0202-10 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


213 


STAFF 


PRESERVATION INTERN 


01165 


HIST-0494-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GULLIFORD 


History - Graduate 




















PUB HIST INTERN 


01177 


HIST-0605-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GULL I FORD 


PUBLIC HIST PRAC 


01179 


HIST-0606-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GULLIFORO 


SEM:JACKSONIAN AM 


03257 


HIST-0652-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


222 


ROLATER 


THESIS 


01181 


HIST-0664-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


SEM: JACKSONIAN AM 


03259 


HIST-0752-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


222 


ROLATER 


DISSERTATION 


01199 


HIST-764A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


DISSERTATION 


01201 


HIST-764B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



48 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

History - Undergraduate 



WESTERN CIVILIZ 
AMERICAN PEOPLE 
AMERICAN PEOPLE 
AMERICAN PEOPLE 
THE MIDDLE EAST 
THE AMERICAN INDIAN 
TENNESSEE 
TENNESSEE 

History - Graduate 

THE MIDDLE EAST 
THE AMERICAN INDIAN 
TENNESSEE 
TENNESSEE 



01103 


HIST-0172-04 


3 


MTHR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


214 


MESSIER, R 


01125 


HIST-0201-11 


3 


MTHR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


218 


FERRIS 


01127 


HIST-0201-12 


3 


MTHR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


218 


FERRIS 


03795 


HIST-0202-09 


3 


MTHR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


219 


MCHATTERS 


01157 


HIST-0431-01 


3 


MTHR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


214 


MESSIER, R 


01161 


HIST-0449-01 


3 


MTHR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


105 


ROLATER 


03263 


HIST-0466-01 


3 


MTHR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


219 


HOWELL 


03265 


HIST-0466-02 


3 


MTHR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


105 


HOWELL 


01169 


HIST-0531-01 


3 


MTHR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


214 


MESSIER, R 


01173 


HIST-0549-01 


3 


MTHR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


105 


ROLATER 


03267 


HIST-0566-01 


3 


MTHR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


219 


HOWELL 


03269 


HIST-0566-02 


3 


MTHR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


105 


HOWELL 



Honors 

Dr. John Paul Montgomery, Peck Hall 106, 898-2152 

NOTE: To qualify for enrollment in Honors courses, returning students must have cumulative CPA of 3.0. 
New freshmen must have minimum ACT composite score of 26 OR a high school GPA of 3.5 and and ACT composite of 20 or better. 

Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

University Honors 

SR INTERDISCIPL SEN 03569 U H -460H-01 3 MTHRF 0900AM 1200PM PH 108 CONNELLY 

NOTE: UH 460H-O1 topic is "The Legends of King Arthur" 

Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

University Honors 

SR INTERDISCIPL SEM 03571 U H -460H-02 3 MTHR 1000AM 1220PM PH 108 HAGUE 

NOTE: UH 460H-02 topic is "Approaches to Mythology" 

Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Lower Division and General Studies 



EXPERIENCE OF LIT 



03573 ENGL-211H-01 



1230PK 0250PM PH 108 



Human Sciences 

Dr. Ernestine Reeder, Human Sciences 100, 898-2884 

NOTE: Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only 
The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



01061 


H ED-0457-01 


01063 


H ED-0556-01 


01065 


H ED-0557-01 


01067 


H ED-450A-01 


01069 


H ED-550A-01 


03461 


H ED-550B-01 


01081 


H SC-404C-01 


01083 


H SC-410A-01 


01085 


H SC-410B-01 


01087 


H SC-410C-01 


01089 


H SC-410D-01 


01091 


H SC-504C-01 


01971 


N FS-0529-01 











49 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Human Sciences - Undergraduate 



SEM H SC CL-TEXTILE 



H SC-404C-01 



HTWRF 



Nutrition and Food Science - Undergraduate 



PRINC OF NUTRITION 01967 N FS-0124-01 
CHILD NUTRITION 03451 N FS-0425-01 

Human Sciences - Graduate 



SEM H SC CL - TEXTILE 



01091 H SC-504C-01 



MTWRF 
MTWRF 



MTWRF 



0900AM 
0900AM 



Nutrition and Food Science - Graduate 



CHILD NUTRITION 



N FS-0525-01 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Child Development and Family Studies - Undergraduate 



FAMILY RELATIONS 367 CDFS-0332-01 

PARENTING 3455 CDFS-0435-01 

Human Sciences - Undergraduate 

BASIC DESIGN I 3835 H SC-0161-01 

SENIOR SEMINAR 1073 H SC-0400-01 

Interior Design - Undergraduate 



3 MTWR 
3 MTWR 



3 MTWR 
1 MTWR 



0730AM 
1000AM 



1000AM 
1245PM 



HOUSE FURNISHINGS 



IDES-0462-01 



Nutrition and Food Science - Undergraduate 



DIETETIC PRACTICUM 



N FS-0429-01 



Textiles, Merchandising, and Design - Undergraduate 



TXMD-0310-01 



Child Development and Family Studies - Graduate 



3457 



CDFS-0535-01 



Nutrition and Food Science - Graduate 



DIETETIC PRACTICUM 



1971 



N FS-0529-01 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Home Economics Education - Undergraduate 



1200PM EHS 110 



1200PM EHS 106 
1200PM EHS 109 



1200PM EHS 110 



1200PM EHS 109 



1240PM EHS 109 



0300PM EHS 110 



0950AM EHS 112 



1220PM EHS 200 



0300PM EHS 110 



ROBINSON 



MCNAUGHTON 
COLSON 



0950AM 


EHS 


106 


EMERY 


1220PM 


EHS 


200 


STIVERS 


1240PM 


EHS 


112 


SCHOLTES 


0135PM 


EHS 


112 


REEDER 



STIVERS 



CARE 8. GUID OF CHILD 


01069 


H ED-550A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


FOOD MGMT/PROD 8. SERV 


03461 


H ED-5508-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


PR08 TCHG MATERIALS 


01063 


H £0-0556-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


202 


HARRISON 


OCCUPATIONAL H EC SEM 


01065 


H ED-0557-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PRICE 


CARE & GUID CHILD 


01067 


H ED-450A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


OCCUPATIONAL H E SEM 


01061 


H ED-0457-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


Human Sciences - 


Undergraduate 
















INTERNSHIP 


01083 


H SC-410A-01 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


121 


EMERY 


INTERNSHIP 


01085 


H SC-410B-01 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


INTERNSHIP 


01087 


H SC-410C-01 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


INTERNSHIP 


01089 


H SC-410D-01 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 



50 



COURSE TITIE 


CALL NC 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


Interior Design - 


Undergraduate 
















COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01555 


IDES-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01557 


IDES-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01559 


IDES-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01561 


IDES-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHSA 


220 


SCHOLTES 


Textiles, Merchandising, and Design - Undergraduate 












COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


03043 


TXMD-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


03045 


TXHD-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENI6 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


03049 


TXMD-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


03051 


TXMD-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


103 


HENIG 


Home Economics Education 


- Graduate 
















CARE & GUID OF CHILD 


01069 


H ED-550A-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


FOOD MGMT/PROD & SERV 


03461 


H ED-550B-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


108 


PRICE 


PROB TCHG MATERIALS 


01063 


H ED-0556-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


EHS 


202 


HARRISON 


OCCUPATIONAL H EC SEN 


01065 


H ED-0557-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PRICE 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Child Development and Family Studies - Undergraduate 

LIFE-SPAN HUM DEV 03641 CDFS-0334-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM EHS 112 

Human Sciences - Undergraduate 

CONSUMER ECONOMICS 03463 H SC-0441-01 3 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM EHS 200 

Human Sciences - Graduate 

CONSUMER EC0N 03465 H SC-0541-01 3 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM EHS 200 



ANDERSON-FIELDS 



HARRISON 



HARRISON 



Industrial Studies 



Dr. Richard Gould, Voorhies Industrial Studies 143, 898-2776 

NOTE: Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only 
The following coursefs) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



03873 I S -0360-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Industrial Studies - Undergraduate 



DRAFT FUND FOR ARCH 

BAS TECH DRAW-SKETCH 

STATICS 

INTROD TO IND MGMT 



01469 I S -0130-01 3 MTWR 

01471 I S -0131-01 3 MTWR 

01479 I S -0383-01 3 MTWR 

01481 I S -0391-01 3 MTWR 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Industrial Studies - Undergraduate 



FUND COMP INTE MFG 
ENERGY & ENVIRONMENT 



1501 I S -0459-01 
3469 I S -0481-01 



0730AM 


0330PM 


AMG 


115 


CARTER 




0730AM 


0330PM 


AMG 


115 


CARTER 




0800AM 


1200PM 


VIS 


103 


MATHIS, 


W 


0800AM 


1200PM 


VIS 


242 


WALL 





3 


TR 


0530PM 


0950PM 


VIS 


242 


REDOITT 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0945AM 


VIS 


103 


MATHIS, K 



51 



COURSE TITLE 

Industrial Studies - Graduate 

FUND COMP INTE MFG 
ENERGY & ENVIRONMENT 



CALL NO COURSE ID 


HRS DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


iduate 

1513 I S -0559-01 


3 TR 


0530PH 


0950PM 


VIS 242 


RE0DITT 


3471 I S -0581-01 


3 HTWR 


0730AM 


0945AM 


VIS 103 


MATHIS, K 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Industrial Studies - Undergraduate 



COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01473 


I S 


-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01475 


I S 


-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


IND INTERNSHIP I 


01483 


I S 


-0392-01 


3 


TBA 


IND INTERNSHIP II 


01487 


I S 


-0393-01 


3 


TBA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01491 


I S 


-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01493 


I S 


-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


COURSE CONST IND ED 


01495 


I S 


-0403-01 


3 


MW 


ORG & MGMT OF IND ED 


01497 


I S 


-0407-01 


3 


TR 


SPECIAL INST 


03475 


I S 


-448M-01 


3 


TBA 


SHOP PROBLEMS 


01507 


I S 


-0479-01 


3 


TBA 


PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03483 


I S 


•0490-01 


3 


TR 


PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03485 


I S 


•0490-02 


3 


TR 


HUMAN FACTORS ENG 


03487 


I S 


-0496-01 


3 


MW 


Industrial Studies - 


Graduate 










COURSE CONST IND ED 


01509 


I S 


-0503-01 


3 


MW 


ORG & MGMT OF IND ED 


01511 


I s 


-0507-01 


3 


TR 


SPECIAL INST 


03489 


I s 


-548M-01 


3 


TBA 


SHOP PROBLEMS 


01519 


I s 


-0579-01 


3 


TBA 


PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03501 


I s 


-0590-01 


3 


TR 


PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03503 


I s 


-0590-02 


3 


TR 


HUMAN FACTORS ENG 


03505 


I s 


-0596-01 


3 


MW 


DESIGN FOR ECON PROD 


03511 


I s 


-0611-01 


3 


MW 


PROB IN IND STUDIES 


01523 


I s 


-0651-01 


3 


TBA 


PROB IN IND STUDIES 


01525 


I s 


-0652-01 


3 


TBA 


THESIS 


01527 


I s 


-0664-01 


3 


TBA 


PR08S IN PROD M6MT 


01529 


I s 


-0691-01 


3 


TBA 


PROBS IN PROD MGMT 


01531 


I s 


-0692-01 


3 


TBA 


Master in Vocational-Technical Education 






SUP OF VOC-TECH ED 


03055 


VTE 


-0634-01 


3 


M 


VOC-TECH ED INTRNSHIP 


03057 


VTE 


-0641-01 


3 


TBA 


PROBS IN VOC-TECH 


03061 


VTE 


-0651-01 


3 


R 


METHODS OF RESEARCH 


03065 


VTE 


-0662-01 


3 


T 


THESIS 


03067 


VTE 


-0664-01 


3 


TBA 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Industrial Studies - Undergraduate 



TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


144 


GOULD 


0800AM 


1220PM 


VIS 


243 


LOREN2 


0800AM 


1220PM 


VIS 


243 


LORENZ 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LORENZ 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


0100PM 


0410PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


0530PM 


0840PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


AMG 


103 


WALL 


0800AM 


1220PM 


VIS 


243 


LORENZ 


0800AM 


1220PM 


VIS 


243 


LORENZ 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


LORENZ 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


145 


STAFF 


0100PM 


0410PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


0530PM 


0840PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


AMG 


103 


WALL 


0600PM 


0810PM 


VIS 


107 


MCBRIDE 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


REDDITT 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


REDOITT 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GOULD 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


GOULD 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 


RICKETTS 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STEWARD 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


107 


LORENZ 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


107 


STEWARD 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STEWARD 



INTRO ELEC & ELECTRO 01477 I S -0361-01 3 


MTWR 
MTWR 


0730AM 
0730AM 


1220PM 
1220PM 


VIS 
VIS 


178 
176 


Master in Vocational-Technical Education 












VOC-TECH ED INTRNSHIP 03059 VTE -0641-02 3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


VIS 


103 


PROBS IN VOC-TECH 03063 VTE -0651-02 3 


R 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 


THESIS 03069 VTE -0664-02 3 


T 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 



STEWARO 

LORENZ 

STAFF 



52 



Journalism 



Dr. Alex Nagy, Mass Communication 249, 898-2814 

NOTE: Students who fail to attend the first class meeting without prior arrangements 
with the instructor will lose their places in class and those spaces will be made available to other students. 

The following courses are cross-listed between the Departments of journalism and Radio-TV/Photography: 

151, 300, 321, 420, 421, 461, 466, 479, 480, and 485. Students may take these courses in either 

journalism or Radio-TV/Photography to fulfill University, College, or Department requirements. 

The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



00093 
01055 
03647 
01619 
01989 



AOV -400A-01 
GRAF-400C-01 
JOUR-0490-01 
JOUR-4000-01 
P R -400F-01 



00095 
01057 
03651 
01621 
01991 



ADV -400A-02 
GRAF-400C-02 
JOUR-0490-02 
J0UR-400D-02 
P R -400F-02 



00097 
01059 
01617 
01623 
01993 



ADV -400A-03 
GRAF-400C-03 
JOUR-0490-03 
JOUR-400D-03 
P R -400F-03 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Advertising - Undergraduate 



SURVEY OF ADV 



00089 ADV -0242-01 



Journalism - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO MASS COMM 
VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS 



01599 
01613 



JOUR-0151-01 
JOUR-0461-01 



MTWRF 
MTWRF 



Public Relations - Undergraduate 



PR PRINCIPLES 



P R -0240-01 
P R -0338-01 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Journalism - Undergraduate 



UNDERSTANDING MEDIA 


3643 


JOUR-0221-01 


3 


MTHR 


INTRO TC MOTION PICTURES 


1607 


JOUR-0300-01 


3 


MTWR 


MASS MEDIA LAW 


1609 


JOUR-0420-01 


3 


MTWR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Advertising - Undergraduate 



M C INTERN - AOV 
M C INTERN - ADV 
M C INTERN - ADV 



00093 ADV -400A-01 
00095 ADV -400A-02 
00097 ADV -400A-03 



Graphic Communications - Undergraduate 



M C INTERN - 6RAPHIC 
M C INTERN - GRAPHIC 
M C INTERN - GRAPHIC 



01055 GRAF-400C-01 
01057 GRAF-400C-02 
01059 GRAF-400C-03 



Journalism - Undergraduate 



MEDIA WRITING 
MEDIA WRITING 
M C INTERN - JOURNAL 
M C INTERN - JOURNAL 
M C INTERN - JOURNAL 

Public Relations 

M C INTERN - PUB REL 
M C INTERN - PUB REL 
M C INTERN - PUB REL 



01603 JOUR-0171-01 

01605 JOUR-0171-02 

01619 JOUR-400D-01 

01621 JOUR-400D-02 

01623 JOUR-4000-03 



Undergraduate 



01989 P R -400F-01 
01991 P R -400F-02 
01993 P R -400F-03 



0900AM 1200PM COMM 104 



0900AM 1200PM COMM 149 
0100PM 0400PM COMM 101 



0100PM 0400PM COMM 150 
0900AM 1200PM COMM 228 



1230PM 0250PM COMM 101 
1000AM 1220PM COMM 101 
1230PM 0250PM COMM 103 



BURRISS 
HARRIS 



NAGY, A 
SMITH 



MOFFETT 

SPIRES 

O'NEAL 



1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


•TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1130AM 


COMM 


269 


BAILEY 


3 


MTWR 


0100PM 


0230PM 


COMM 


269 


BADGER 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HIMEBAUGH 



53 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Graphic Communications - Undergraduate 



INTRO TO GRAPHIC COM 


03655 


GRAF-0301-01 


3 


MTWR 
R 


1000AM 
TBA 


1220PM 
TBA 


COMM 


149 
112 


NAGY, J 


Journalism - Undergraduate 


















INTRO TO MASS COMM 


01601 


JOUR-0151-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


103 


BERG 


UNDERSTANDING MEDIA 


03657 


JOUR-0221-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


104 


KIMBRELL 


MASS MEDIA LAM 


01611 


JOUR-0420-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


101 


NAGY, A 


INDIV PROBS IN M C 


03647 


JOUR-0490-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


INDIV PROBS IN M C 


03651 


JOUR-0490-02 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


INDIV PROBS IN M C 


01617 


JOUR-0490-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



Management and Marketing 

Dr. James Douthit, Kirksey Old Main 103A, 898-2736 

NOTE: Freshmen and sophomore students should not enroll in 300- or 4O0-level Management and Marketing courses. 

Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Management - Undergraduate 



HUMAN RES MGMT 



01785 MGMT-0463-01 



Marketing - Undergraduate 



PRIN OF MARKETING 
RETAILING 
INDUSTRIAL MARKETING 



01807 MKT -0382-01 
03555 MKT -0383-01 
03491 MKT -0395-01 



3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


202 


SINGER 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


206 


HILL 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


324 


MOSER 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


KOM 


323 


FESTERVAND 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Business Administration - Undergraduate 



BUSINESS POLICY 


3495 


B AD-0498-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


215 


PARNELL 


BUSINESS POLICY 


213 


B A0-0498-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


314A 


TILLERY 


Management - 


Undergraduate 
















PRIN MGMT 6 ORG BEH 


1755 


MGMT-0361-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


222 


TILLERY 


PRIN MGMT & ORG BEH 


1757 


MGMT-0361-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


227 


HART 


PROD & OPERATION SYS 


1763 


MGMT-0362-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


323 


PETERS 


ORGANIZATION THEORY 


3499 


MGMT-0363-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


452 


AUSTIN 


INTRO TO MGMT SCI 


1771 


MGMT-0364-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


204 


WILSON 


BUSINESS ETHICS 


1773 


MGMT-0394-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


222 


AUSTIN 


UNIONS & COLL BARG 


3627 


MGMT-0451-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


220 


HANNAH 


HUMAN RES MGMT 


3507 


MGMT-0463-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


AMG 


210 


PHILLIPS 


COMPENSATION SYSTEMS 


3509 


MGMT-0466-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


DSB 


121 


TANG 


ORGANIZATION BEH DEV 


1787 


MGMT-0468-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


221 


TANG 


INTERNATIONAL BUS 


1791 


MGMT-0471-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


205 


SOKOYA 


Marketing - Undergraduate 


















PRIN OF MARKETING 


1809 


MKT -0382-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


324 


STANLEY 


PRIN OF MARKETING 


1811 


MKT -0382-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


311 


KEMP 


PERSONAL SELLING 


3629 


MKT -0384-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


311 


KEMP 



54 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


PROMOTION 


1821 


MKT -0385-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


221 


STANLEY 


CONSUMER BEHAVIOR 


1827 


MKT -0391-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


206 


HILL 


INTERNATIONAL BUS 


1833 


MKT -0471-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


205 


SOKOYA 


SALES MANAGEMENT 


3519 


MKT -0480-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


326 


FESTERVAND 


MARKETING MGMT 


3823 


MKT -0489-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


206 


WARREN 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Business Administration - Undergraduate 



BUSINESS POLICY 


00221 


B AD-0498-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


138 


HORTON 


BUSINESS POLICY 


00219 


B AD-0498-04 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


200 


STAFF 


Management - Undergraduate 
















PR IN MGMT & ORG 8EH 


01759 


MGMT-0361-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


200 


THOMAS 


PRIN MGMT It ORG BEH 


01761 


MGMT-0361-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


221 


THOMAS 


PROD & OPERATION SYS 


01767 


MGMT-0362-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


224 


RUTLEOGE 


PROD & OPERATION SYS 


03529 


MGMT-0362-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


204 


LYMAN 


ORGANIZATION THEORY 


01769 


MGMT-0363-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


206 


STAFF 


INTRO TO MGMT SCI 


03531 


MGMT-0364-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


323 


WILSON 


INO RELAT LEGISLATION 


03533 


MGMT-0449-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


103B 


BALCH 


ORGANIZATION BEH OEV 


03535 


HGMT-0468-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


224 


RUTLEOGE 


INTERNATIONAL BUS 


03537 


MGMT-0471-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


20S 


STAFF 


Marketing - Undergraduate 


















PRIN OF MARKETING 


03785 


MKT -0382-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


221 


STAFF 


CREDIT MANAGEMENT 


03551 


MKT -0388-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


222 


OOUTHIT 


CONSUMER BEHAVIOR 


01829 


MKT -0391-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


107 


STAFF 


INTERNATIONAL BUS 


03553 


MKT -0471-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


205 


STAFF 


MARKETING RESEARCH 


01837 


MKT -0482-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


206 


GRAEFF 



Session V Classes: May 17 - July 

Business Administration - Undergraduate 

BUSINESS POLICY 03565 B AD-0498-05 3 

Management - Undergraduate 

PRIN MGMT & ORG BEH 03567 MGMT-0361-05 3 

Business Administration - Graduate 

BUSINESS POLICY 

Management - Graduate 

MGMT/OPER CON 
STUDY OF ORGANIZATIONS 
SEM OPERATIONS MGMT 
INTL MGMT 

Marketing - Graduate 

MKT CONCEPTS 
MARKETING MANAGEMENT 



0600PM 



00223 


B AD-0698-01 


3 


MW 


03559 


MGMT-0600-01 


3 


MW 


01797 


MGMT-0660-01 


3 


TR 


01799 


MGMT-0665-01 


3 


TR 


03561 


MGMT-0677-01 


3 


TR 


03563 


MKT -0600-01 


3 


TR 


01845 


MKT -0680-01 


3 


MW 



0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


159 


PHILLIPS 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


200 


SINGER 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


221 


PETERS 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


222 


SOKOYA 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


224 


MOSER 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


161 


WARREN 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



55 



Mass Communication, College of 

Dr. David Eason, Director of Graduate Studies, Comm 248, 898-5873 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

College of Mass Communication - Graduate 



AUDIENCE ANALYSIS 
PROM/PERSUASION 



03659 K C -0611-01 
03661 H C -0623-01 



3 


T 


0600PM 


0950PH 


COMM 


150 


WYATT 


3 


R 


0600PM 


0950PM 


COMM 


150 


BOOLE 



Mathematics and Statistics 

Dr. Ray Phillips, Jones Hall 230, 898-2669 

NOTE: Cooperative Education courses offered for Pass/Fail only. 
The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 

03349 MATH-0560-01 03351 MATH-0560-02 



01727 
01739 



MATH-0460-01 
MATH-0560-03 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Mathematics - Undergraduate 



COLLEGE ALGEBRA 
CONC OF GEOM 
MATH/GEN STU 



01669 MATH-0141-01 
01685 MATH-0201-01 
01699 MATH-0300-01 



3 


MTWRF 


0830AM 


1130AM 


KOM 


161 


NELSON 


3 


MTWRF 


0830AM 


1130AM 


KOM 


360 


MILLER 


3 


MTWRF 


0830AM 


1130AM 


KOM 


162 


PHILLIPS 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Mathematics - Undergraduate 



CONCEPTS OF ARITH 




1665 


MATH-0110-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


162 


BOUL0IN 


COLLEGE ALGEBRA 




1671 


MATH-0141-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


161 


PRICE 


COLLEGE ALGEBRA 




1673 


MATH-0141-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


161 


PRICE 


COLLEGE ALGEBRA 




1675 


MATH-0141-04 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


KOM 


360 


WALSH 


PLANE TRIGONOMETRY 




1681 


MATH-0142-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


360 


WALSH 


MATH-MGRL/SOC/LIFE 




1693 


MATH-0243-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


222 


BALCH 


MATH/GEN STU 




1701 


MATH-0300-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


200 


BOULDIN 


MATH/GEN STU 




1703 


MATH-0300-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


323 


JAMISON 


MGMT CALCULUS I 




1711 


MATH-0344-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


221 


MICHELLO 


MGMT CALCULUS I 




1713 


MATH-0344-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


220 


MICHELLO 


Statistics - Undergraduate 


















APPL STAT I 




2967 


STAT-0313-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


224 


CHURCH 


APPL STAT I 




3353 


STAT-0313-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


159 


CHURCH 


Mathematics - 


Graduate 


















PROB CONTEMP MATH 




3349 


MATH-0560-01 


3 


MTWR 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


321 


MILLER 


PROB CONTEMP MATH 




3351 


MATH-0560-02 


2 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


CAMPBELL 


PROB CONTEMP MATH 




1739 


MATH-0560-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


CAMPBELL 


Statistics - Graduate 




















APPL STAT I 




2969 


STAT-0513-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


224 


CHURCH 


APPL STAT I 




3355 


STAT-0513-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


KOM 


159 


CHURCH 



56 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Mathematics - Undergraduate 



CALC & ANAL GEOM I 


01667 


MATH-0122-01 


5 


MTWR 


1115AM 


0100PM 


KOM 


307 


BEERS 


CALC & ANAL GEOM II 


01689 


MATH-0221-01 


5 


MTWR 


1115AM 


0100PM 


KOM 


360 


STUBBLEFIELD 


CAL & ANAL GEO III 


01691 


MATH-0222-01 


3 


MTWR 


1115AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


359 


SINKALA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01695 


MATH-0293-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01697 


MATH-0294-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


ELEMENTS LINEAR ALG 


01709 


MATH-0312-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1105AM 


KOM 


307 


SINKALA 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01717 


MATH-0397-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 


01719 


MATH-0398-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


JH 


342 


CHURCH 


INTRO TO MOD ALGEBRA 


03357 


MATH-0447-01 


3 


MTWR 


0845AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


307 


LEA 


PROB CONTEMP MATH 


01727 


MATH-0460-01 


3 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PHILLIPS 


HIST & PHIL OF MATH 


01729 


MATH-0462-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


KOM 


307 


JAMISON 


Mathematics - Graduate 


















INTRO TO MOD ALGEBRA 


03359 


MATH-0547-01 


3 


MTWR 


0845AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


307 


LEA 


HIST & PHIL OF MATH 


03361 


MATH-0562-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0835AM 


KOM 


307 


JAMISON 


SETS AND LOGIC 


03363 


MATH-0617-01 


3 


MTWR 


1115AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


159 


LEA 


ADVANCED GEOMETRV 


03365 


MATH-0640-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0135PM 


KOM 


162 ' 


ZIJLSTRA, R 



Session IV 

Mathematics - 

COLLEGE ALGEBRA 
COLLEGE ALGEBRA 
COLLEGE ALGEBRA 
PLANE TRIGONOMETRY 
CONC OF GEOM 
MATH/GEN STU 
MATH/GEN STU 
M6MT CALCULUS I 



Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Undergraduate 



03367 


MATH-0141-05 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


161 


HANKINS 


01677 


MATH-0141-06 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


161 


CAMPBELL 


01679 


MATH-0141-07 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


KOM 


360 


ZIJLSTRA, J 


01683 


MATH-0142-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


163 


CAMPBELL 


01687 


MATH-0201-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


162 


BECK 


01705 


MATH-0300-04 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


KOM 


162 


ALLBRITTEN 


01707 


MATH-0300-05 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


200 


ALLBRITTEN 


01715 


MATH-0344-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


KOM 


202 


HANKINS 



Military Science 



Lt. Col. Jere Medaris, Forrest Hall, 898-2470 

NOTE: The following coursefs) require POD (Permission of Department) . Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



01637 


M S 


-0100-01 


01639 


M S 


-0100-02 


01641 


M S 


-0101-01 


01643 


M S 


-0101-02 


01645 


M S 


-0102-01 


01647 


M S 


-0102-02 


01649 


M S 


-0201-01 


01651 


M S 


-0201-02 


01653 


M S 


-0202-01 


01655 


M S 


-0202-02 


01657 


M S 


-0300-01 


01659 


M S 


-0300-02 


01661 


M S 


-0313-01 


01663 


M S 


-0313-02 









Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Military Science - Undergraduate 



MIL SCI PRACTICUM 
1ST YEAR BASIC M S 
1ST YEAR BASIC M S 
2ND YEAR BASIC M S 
2ND YEAR BASIC M S 



1637 


M S -0100-01 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 


1641 


M S -0101-01 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


204 


AUSTIN 


1645 


M S -0102-01 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


204 


AUSTIN 


1649 


M S -0201-01 


2 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


203 


AUSTIN 


1653 


M S -0202-01 


2 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


203 


AUSTIN 



57 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Military Science - Undergraduate 



BASIC MILITARY SCI 
M S FIELD METHODS 



M S -0300-01 
M S -0313-01 



TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Military Science - Undergraduate 



MIL SCI PRACTICUM 


01639 


M S 


-0100-02 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 


1ST YEAR BASIC M S 


01643 


M S 


-0101-02 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


204 


AUSTIN 


1ST YEAR BASIC M S 


01647 


M S 


-0102-02 


1 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


204 


AUSTIN 


2ND YEAR BASIC M S 


01651 


M S 


-0201-02 


2 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


203 


AUSTIN 


2ND YEAR BASIC M S 


01655 


M S 


-0202-02 


2 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


FH 


203 


AUSTIN 


BASIC MILITARY SCI 


01659 


M S 


-0300-02 


6 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 


M S FIELD METHODS 


01663 


H S 


-0313-02 


6 


MTWRF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MEDARIS 



Music 

Dr. John Bingham, Wright Music Building 150, 898-2469 

NOTE: The following coursefs) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 

01B77 MUSI-0321-01 03801 MUSI -0321-02 03803 MUSI-0321-03 

Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Music - Undergraduate 

FUNDAMENTALS OF MUS 01847 



MUSI-0121-01 



1050AM SFA 212 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Music - Undergraduate 



FUNDAMENTALS OF MUS 




1849 


MUSI-0121-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


SFA 


212 


BINGHAM 


MUSICIANSHIP FOR REC 


ENG 


3869 


MUSI-0123-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COMM 


150 


STAFF 


INTROD TO MUSIC 




1873 


MUSI-0310-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


SFA 


211 


BILLS 


MUS ELEM GRADES 




1877 


MUSI-0321-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


SFA 


207 


HINTON 


SUZUKI WORKSHOP 




1943 


MUSI-400V-01 


1 


FS 


0900AM 


0330PM 


SFA 


112 


BILLS 








NOTE: MUSI 400V-01 meets June 3-4 inclusive. 










PROBLEMS IN MUSIC 




1949 


MUSI-403Q-01 


1 


MTW 


0900AM 


0330PM 


WMB 


173 


BOONE 








NOTE: MUSI 403Q-O1 meets June 27-29 inclusive. 










PROB: LEARN STEP BY STEP 


1951 


MUSI-403R-01 


1 


RF 


0900AM 


0400PM 


SFA 


117 


BOONE 








NOTE: MUSI 403R-O1 meets lune 30 


■ July 1 inclusive. 








GEN MUSI/JR & SR HS 




1953 


MUSI-403S-01 


2 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


0330PM 


PCS 


TBA 


BOONE 



Music - Graduate 

SUZUKI WORKSHOP 

PROBLEMS IN MUSIC 
PR08: LEARN STEP BY STEP 



NOTE: MUSI 403S-01 meets June 20-24 inclusive. 



MUSI-500V-01 1 FS 0900AM 0330PM SFA 112 BILLS 

NOTE: MUSI 5O0V4H meets June 3-4 inclusive. 
MUSI-503Q-01 1 MTW 0900AM 0330PM WMB 173 BOONE 

NOTE: MUSI 503Q-O1 meets June 27-29 inclusive. 
MUSI-503R-01 1 RF 0900AM 0400PM SFA 117 BOONE 

NOTE: MUSI 503R-O1 meets June 30 - July 1 inclusive. 



58 



XHJRSE TITLE 

EN MUSIC/JR & SR HS 



CALL NO COURSE ID 
1965 



LOCATION 



MUSI-503S-01 2 MTHRF 0900AH 0330PM PCS TBA 

NOTE: MUSI 503S-01 meets June 20-24 inclusive. 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Music - Undergraduate 



»RI INSTR-CCMPOSITION 


01851 


MUSI-0234-01 


2 


TBA 


RI INSTR-PIANO 


01853 


MUSI-0235-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-ORGAN 


01855 


MUSI-0236-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-VOICE 


01857 


MUSI-0237-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-VIOLONCELLO 


01859 


HUSI-0239-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-STRING BASS 


01861 


HUSI-0240-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-GUITAR 


01863 


MUSI-0241-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-CLARINET 


01865 


MUSI-0244-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-SAXOPHONE 


01867 


MUSI-0246-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-FRENCH HORN 


01369 


MUSI -0248-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-HARPSI/CONTINU 


01871 


HUSI-0255-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-COMPOSITION 


01883 


HUSI-0434-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-PIANO 


01885 


MUSI-0435-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-ORGAN 


01887 


MUSI-0436-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-VOICE 


01889 


MUSI-0437-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-VIOLONCELLO 


01891 


MUSI-0439-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-STRING BASS 


01893 


HUSI-0440-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-GUITAR 


01895 


MUSI-0441-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-CLARINET 


01897 


MUSI -0444-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-SAXOPHONE 


01899 


MUSI-0446-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-FRENCH HORN 


01901 


MUSI -0448-01 




TBA 


RI INSTR-HARPSI/CONTINU 


01903 


MUSI-0455-0! 




TBA 


Music - Graduate 










RIVATE INSTRUCTION 


01905 


MUSI-0502-01 


2 


TBA 


OMPOSITI0N 


01907 


MUSI-0614-01 


3 


TBA 


OMPOSITION 


01909 


MUSI-0615-01 


3 


TBA 


OMPOSITION 


01911 


MUSI-0616-01 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: VOICE 


01913 


MUSI-0668-01 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: PIANO 


01915 


MUSI-0668-02 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: ORGAN 


01917 


MUSI-0668-03 


3 


TBA 


NSTRUCTION: WOODWINDS 


01919 


MUSI -0668-04 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: VOICE 


01921 


MUSI-0669-01 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: PIANO 


01923 


MUSI -0669-02 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: ORGAN 


01925 


MUSI -0669-03 


3 


TBA 


NSTUCTION: WOODWINDS 


01927 


MUSI -0669-04 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: VOICE 


01929 


MUSI-0670-01 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: PIANO 


01931 


MUSI-0670-02 


3 


TBA 


RI INSTRUCTION: ORGAN 


01933 


MUSI, 0670-03 


3 


TBA 


NSTRUCTION: WOODWINOS 


01935 


MUSI -0670-04 


3 


TBA 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Vlusic - Undergraduate 



TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


SFA 


112 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


259 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


SFA 


109 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


170 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


170 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


SFA 


112 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


259 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


SFA 


109 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


170 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


WMB 


260 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


T8A 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 



INSTRUCTOR 
BOONE 



HUTCHESON 

STAFF 

BRECHT, P 

STAFF 

HEKMATPANAH 

SZUGUYI 

VELVERTON 

DUKE 

STAFF 

HUTCHESON 

BRECHT, P 

HUTCHESON 

STAFF 

BRECHT, P 

STAFF 

HEKMATPANAH 

SZUGYI 

YELVERTON 

DUKE 

STAFF 

HUTCHESON 

BRECHT 

STAFF 

HUTCHESON 

HUTCHESON 

HUTCHESON 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 

STAFF 



INTROD TO MUSIC 


01875 


MUSI-0310-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


SFA 


211 


DUKE 


4US ELEM GRADES 


03601 


MUSI-0321-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0730AM 


0910AM 


SFA 


207 


BOONE 


4US ELEM GRADES 


03803 


MUSI-0321-03 


3 


MTWRF 


1000AM 


1220PM 


SFA 


207 


BOONE 



59 



COURSE TITLE 

ADV CHORAL COND 

PROB:INSTRUM CONDUCT SYM 

Music - Graduate 

AOV CHORAL COND 
ADV INSTRUMENT COND 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



HRS DAYS 



TIME 



01945 



01959 



SPECIAL 


STUDIES 


01937 


SPECIAL 


STUDIES 


01939 


SPECIAL 


STUDIES 


01941 



MUSI-403B-01 2 MTWRF 0900AM 

NOTE: MUSI 403B-01 meets futy 4-8 inclusive. 

MUSI-403C-01 2 MTWRF 0900AM 

NOTE: MUSI 403C-O1 meets July 4-8 inclusive. 

MUSI-503B-01 2 MTWRF 0900AM 

NOTE: MUSI 503B-O1 meets July 4-8 inclusive. 
MUSI-503C-01 2 MTWRF 0900AM 

NOTE: MUSI 503C-O1 meets July 4-8 inclusive. 
MUSI-0671-01 1 TBA TBA 

MUSI -0671-02 2 TBA TBA 

MUSI-0671-03 3 TBA TBA 



0330PM 



LOCATION 

SFA 117 

SFA 117 



INSTRUCTOR 

BUNDAGE 

BUNDA6E 



0330PM 


SFA 


117 


BUNDAGE 


0330PM 


SFA 


117 


BUNDAGE 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



Nursing 



Dr. Judith Wakim, Stark Agriculture Center 122, 898-2437 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



01975 


NURS-0311-01 


03343 


NURS-0313-01 


03345 


NURS-0314-01 


03347 


NURS-0331-01 


01977 


NURS-0334-01 


01979 


NURS-0410-01 


01981 


NURS-0490-01 











Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Nursing - Undergraduate 



CONCEPTS OF NURSE AGENCY 



NURS-0311-01 



TBA 



TBA 



NOTE: NURS 0311-01 is for RN Challenge only. 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Nursing - Undergraduate 



HEALTH ASSESSMENT 
ASSESSMENT CLINICAL 
PHARMACOLOGY 



TBA 



NURS-0313-01 2 TBA TBA 

NOTE: NURS 0313-01 is for RN Challenge only. 

NURS-0314-01 1 TBA TBA TBA 

NOTE: NURS 0314-01 is for RN Challenge only. 

NURS-0331-01 3 TBA TBA TBA 

NOTE: NURS 0331-01 is for RN Challenge only. 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Nursing - Undergraduate 



TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 



PATHOPHYSIOLOGY 
RESEARCH 
INDEPENDENT STUDY 



01977 NURS-0334-01 
01979 NURS-0410-01 
01981 NURS-0490-01 



3 


T 


0400PM 


0800PM 


SAG 


125 


BLADSACKER 


3 


W 


0430PM 


0830PM 


SAG 


204 


WESTWICK 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


WAKIM 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 
Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



60 



Philosophy 

Dr. Harold Parker, JUB 300, 898-2907 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Philosophy - Undergraduate 



INTROO TO PHILOSOPHY 
EL LOGIC & CRIT THIN 



02043 PHIl-0201-01 
02047 PHIL-0311-01 



3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


JUB 


202 


PRINCIPE 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


JUB 


304 


HINZ 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Philosophy - Undergraduate 



INTR0D TO PHILOSOPHY 
ANCIENT AND MEDIEVAL 



2045 PHIL-0201-02 
2051 PHIL-0401-01 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Philosophy - Undergraduate 



HIST OF MODERN PHIL 



03241 PHIL-0402-01 



1000AM 1220PM JUB 304 
1000AM 1220PM JUB 202 



1000AM 1220PM JUB 202 



PARKER 
PURCELL 



Political Science 



Dr. John Vile, Peck Hall 209, 898-2708 
NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



02017 
02023 
02033 



P S -0404-01 
P S -0429-01 
P S -0520-01 



02019 
02025 



P S -0420-01 
P S -0429-02 



02021 
02027 



P S -0420-02 
P S -0429-03 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Political Science - Undergraduate 



PUB ADMINISTRATION 
POLITICAL SCI LAB 
PROBLEMS IN GOVT 



02005 P S -0326-01 
02015 P S -0402-01 
02021 P S -0420-02 



Political Science - Graduate 



POLITICAL SCI LAB 
PUBLIC ADMIN 



02031 P S -0502-01 
02037 P S -0526-01 



3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


200 


VERNARDAKIS 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


208 


PEREZ-REILLY 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BYRNES 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


208 


PEREZ-REILLY 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


200 


VERNARDAKIS 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Political Science - Undergraduate 



FOUNDATIONS OF GOVT 
AMER GOVT i. POL 
INTERNATIONAL REL 
FORMER SOVIET UNION 



1995 P S -0122-01 

1997 P S -0150-01 

3243 P S -0321-02 

2013 P S -0377-01 



Political Science - Graduate 



MTWR 
MTWR 
MTWR 
MTWR 



0730AM 0950AM PH 
1000AM 1220PM PH 
1000AM 1220PM PH 



1230PM 0250PM 



PH 



213 
219 
211 
211 



INTERNATIONAL REL 



P S -0521-02 



TESI 
BYRNES 
SLOAN 
TURNER 

SLOAN 



61 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



Session 111 Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Political Science - Undergraduate 



PRE-LAW INTERNSHIP 
PROBLEMS IN GOVT 
PUB SERV INTERNSHIP 
PUB SERV INTERNSHIP 
PUB SERV INTERNSHIP 



02017 
02019 
02023 
02025 
02027 



Political Science - Graduate 



PROBLEMS IN GOVT 



P S -0404-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TURNER 


P S -0420-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PH 


209 


BVRNES 


P S -0429-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PH 


252 


GRUBBS 


P S -0429-02 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PH 


252 


GRUBBS 


P S -0429-03 


6 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PH 


252 


GRUBBS 


P S -0520-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


PH 


209 


STAFF 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Political Science - Undergraduate 



AMER GOVT & POL 
LAW & THE LEGAL SYS 
STATE & LOCAL GOVT 
STATE & LOCAL GOVT 
STATE & LOCAL GOVT 



01999 P S -0150-02 

02001 P S -0244-01 

02007 P S -0328-01 

02009 P S -0323-02 

03247 P S -0328-03 



Political Science - Graduate 



STATE & LOCAL GOVT 
STATE & LOCAL GOVT 
STATE & LOCAL GOVT 



02039 P S -0528-01 
03791 P S -0528-02 
03793 P S -0528-03 



3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


213 


VILE 


3 


MTHR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


213 


VANDERVORT 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


215 


GRUBBS 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


220 


GRUBBS 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COLUMBIA 


LANGENBACH 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


215 


GRUBBS 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


220 


GRUBBS 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COLUMBIA 


LANGENBACH 



Psychology 

Dr. Larry Morris, Jones Hall 103, 898-2706 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Psychology - Undergraduate 



GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 


02075 


PSY 


-0141-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


TH 


201 


PLEAS 


GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 


03127 


PSY 


-0141-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


204 


FROMUTH 


PSYCHOLOGY OF ADJUSTMENT 


02083 


PSY 


-0142-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


206 


WEST 


PSYCH S0C BEHAVIOR 


03129 


PSY 


-0221-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


107 


SCHMIDT, G 


PSYCH SOC BEHAVIOR 


02091 


PSY 


-0221-02 


3 


MTWRF 


1000AM 


0100PM 


PH 


103A 


LITTLEPAGE 


DEVELOPMENTAL PSY 


03131 


PSY 


-0230-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


313 


SCHMIDT, C 


BASIC STAT FOR 8EH S 


02097 


PSY 


-0302-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


JH 


134 


GUERTIN 


BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 


02099 


PSY 


-0302-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


JH 


138 


KENDRICK 


ABNORMAL PSY 


02113 


PSY 


-0323-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


319 


JOHNSON 


INTRO COGNITIVE PSY 


03133 


PSY 


-0404-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


307 


SCHMIDT, S 


CHILD PSYCHOLOGY 


02155 


PSY 


-0419-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


321 


RUST 


ADOLESCENT PSY 


02161 


PSY 


-0421-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


318 


SLICKER 


PERSUASION 


02175 


PSY 


-0439-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


320 


WHITESIDE 


BEH MODIFICATION 


02181 


PSY 


-0440-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


312 


BRISSIE 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


03843 


PSY 


-0441-01 


3 


MTWRF 


080CAM 


1100AM 


PH 


308 


MORRIS, C 



62 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NC 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


Psychology - 


Graduate 


















ADOLESCENT PSY 


02203 


PSY -0521-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


318 


SLICKER 


ABNORMAL PSV 


02205 


PSY -0523-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


319 


JOHNSON 


PERSUASION 


02227 


PSY -0539-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


320 


WHITESIDE 


BEHAV MODIFICATION 02231 


PSY -0540-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


312 


BRISSIE 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


03845 


PSY -0541-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0800AM 


1100AM 


PH 


308 


MORRIS, C 


FAMILY THERAPY 


03847 


PSY -0682-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


314B 


HAMILTON 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Psychology - Undergraduate 



GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 


2077 


PSY 


-0141 


-03 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


207 


BAUER 


GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 


2079 


PSY 


-0141 


-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


103B 


VAN HE IN 


PSYCHOLOGY OF ADJUSTMENT 


2087 


PSY 


-0142 


-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


313 


WEST 


PSYCH SOC BEHAVIOR 


3135 


PSY 


-0221 


-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


103A 


PAYNE 


PSYCH SOC BEHAVIOR 


3137 


PSY 


-0221 


-04 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


208 


PAYNE 


BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 


2105 


PSY 


-0302 


-03 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


215 


JONES. S 


BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 


3139 


PSV 


-0302 


-04 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


JH 


138 


VERMILLION 


ABNORMAL PSY 


2115 


PSY 


-0323 


-02 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


200 


TATE 


ABNORMAL PSY 


3851 


PSY 


-0323 


-03 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


PH 


214 


JOHNSON 


PSYCHOLOGY OF PERCEPTION 


2147 


?SY 


-0403 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


201 


MUSICANT 


PSYCH0PHARMAC0LOGY 


2151 


PSY 


-0405 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


227 


HERITAGE 


SPORT PSYCHOLOGY 


2153 


PSY 


-0406 


01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


104 


SOLOMON 


'HYSIOLOGICAL PSY 


2163 


PSY 


-0424 


01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


204 


BAUER 


*SY EXCEPTIONAL CH 


2165 


PSY 


-0425 


01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


206 


RUST 


INTROD PSY GUID TEST 


2167 


PSY 


-0426 


01 


3 


MTWR 


C730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


201 


ROYAL 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


2183 


PSY 


-0441- 


02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


133 


MORRIS, C 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


3145 


PSY 


-0441- 


03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


234 


SCHMIDT, G 


THEORIES COUNSELING 


2189 


PSY 


-0447- 


01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


130 


DANSBY 


>SYCHO? c XUAL ADJUST 


2193 


PSY 


-0460- 


01 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


PH 


227 


HERITAGE 


>SYCHOLOGY OF WOMEN 


3147 


PSY 


-0462- 


01 


3 


MTWR 


10C0AM 


1220PM 


PH 


319 


HAMILTON 


MULTICULTURAL EDUC 


3149 


PSY 


-0472- 


01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


312 


WEST 






NOTE: PSY 0472-01 will 


not 


qualify for African-American credit. 








Psychology - Graduate 






















PSYCHOLOGY OF PERCEPTION 


2197 


PSY 


-0503 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


201 


MUSICANT 


PSYCH0PHARMAC0LOGY 


2199 


PSY 


-0505 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


227 


HERITAGE 


JPORT PSYCHOLOGY 


2201 


PSY 


-0506 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


MC 


104 


SOLOMON 


ABNORMAL PSY 


2207 


PSY 


-0523 


-02 


i. 3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


200 


TATE 


ABNORMAL PSY 


3853 


PSY 


-0523 


-03 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


PH 


214 


JOHNSON 


'HYSIOLOGICAL PSY 


2213 


PSY 


-0524 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


204 


BAUER 


»SY EXCEPTIONAL CH 


2215 


PSY 


-0525 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


206 


RUST 


INTROD PSY GUIO TEST 
EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


2217 
2235 


PSY 
PSY 


-0526 


-01 


3 

3 


MTWR 
MTWR 


0730AM 
0730AM 


0950AM 
0950AM 


PH 
JH 


201 

133 


ROYAL 


-0541 


-02 


MORRIS, C 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


3151 


PSY 


-0541 


■03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


234 


SCHMIDT, 6 


THEORIES COUNSELING 


2241 


PSY 


-0547 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


JH 


130 


WEST 


PSYCHOSEXUAL ADJUST 


2245 


PSY 


-0560 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


PH 


227 


HERITAGE 


»SYCHOLOGY OF WOMEN 


3153 


PSY 


-0562 


-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


319 


HAMILTON 


MULTICULTURAL EDUC 


3155 


PSY 


-0572 


01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


312 


WEST 


THEORIES PERSONALITY 


2249 


PSY 


-0602 


01 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


JH 


133 


JOHNSON 


CAREER GUIDANCE & DEVEL 


3157 


PSY 


-0615 


01 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


JH 


234 


PICKLESIMER 



63 



COURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


FOUNDATIONS: SCHOOL G/C 


2257 


PSY 


-0616-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


133 


PICKLESIMER 


AOV COGNITIVE PSY 


2261 


PSY 


-0619-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


JH 


133 


MORRIS, C 


PROJECTIVE MEASUREME 


3855 


PSY 


-0624-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


JH 


130 


BRISSIE 


OBJ PERSONALITY ANAL 


3159 


PSY 


-0625-01 


3 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0750PM 


JH 


133 


TATE 


INTERMED STATISTICS 


3161 


PSY 


-0628-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


130 


KIM 


PSY DISORDERS OF CH 


2269 


PSY 


-0640-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


238 


FROMUTH 


TECH OF PSYCHOTHERAP 


3163 


PSY 


-0680-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


220 


COMPTON 


TECH OF FAMILY THER 


2283 


PSY 


-0683-01 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


JH 


130 


BRISSIE 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Psychology - Undergraduate 



BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 
BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 
BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 
INTRO INDUST/ORGAN PSY 
SAFETY PSYCHL0L06Y 

Psychology - Graduate 

INTRO INDUST/ORGAN PSY 
SAFETY PSYCHOLOGY 
PRACT:COUN/CLINICAL 



02107 


PSY 


-0302-05 


3 


TR 


03165 


PSY 


-0302-06 


3 


TR 


03167 


PSY 


-0302-07 


3 


TR 


03169 


PSY 


-0332-01 


3 


MW 


02169 


PSY 


-0435-01 


3 


MW 


e 

03171 


PSY 


-0532-01 


3 


MW 


02221 


PSY 


-0535-01 


3 


MW 


02263 


PSY 


-0626-01 


3 


MW 



1230PM 0250PM JH 238 

0300PM 0520PM JH 238 

0600PM 0825PM JH 134 

1230PM 0250PM PH 207 

0600PM 0835PM JH 130 

1230PM 0250PM PH 207 

0600PM 0835PM JH 130 

0530PM 0750PM PH 213 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

Psychology - Undergraduate 



GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 


02081 


PSY 


-0141-05 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


208 


VAN HE IN 


BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 


03849 


PSY 


-0302-08 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


PH 


213 


KIM 


ABNORMAL PSY 


02119 


PSY 


-0323-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


212 


HAMILTON 


MORALE ATTIT & M RES 


02171 


PSY 


-0437-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


200 


BURKE 


GROUP DYNAMICS 


02173 


PSY 


-0438-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


213 


LITTLEPAGE 


PERSUASION 


03175 


PSY 


-0439-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


212 


WHITESIDE 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


02185 


PSY 


-0441-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


130 


SCHMIDT, G 


LEARNING THEORIES 


03841 


PSY 


-0448-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


214 


KENDRICK 


Psychology - Graduate 




















ABNORMAL PSY 


02211 


PSY 


-0523-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


212 


HAMILTON 


MORALE ATTIT & M RES 


02223 


PSY 


-0537-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


200 


BURKE 


GROUP DYNAMICS 


02225 


PSY 


-0538-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


213 


LITTLEPAGE 


PERSUASION 


03179 


PSY 


-0539-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


212 


WHITESIDE 


EXPERIMENTAL PSY 


02237 


PSY 


-0541-04 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


130 


SCHMIDT, G 


LEARNING THEORIES 


03839 


PSY 


-0548-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


214 


KENDRICK 


THEORIES PERSONALITY 


03863 


PSY 


-0602-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


1000AM 


JH 


130 


MORRIS, L 


DEV PSYCHOLOGY CHILD 


02251 


PSY 


-0612-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


JH 


130 


CARLSON 


LEG/ETH ISSUES: SCH COUN 


03181 


PSY 


-0623-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0960AM 


JH 


133 


CARLSON 


ADVANCED STATISTICS 


03183 


PSY 


-0629-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


133 


KIM 


CONSULTATION 


03837 


PSY 


-0689-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


JH 


234 


SLICKER 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 
Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



64 



Radio-TV/Photography 

Dr. Elliott Pood, Mass Communication 250, 898-5628 

NOTE: Students who fail to attend the first class meeting of 301, 313, or 420 without prior 
arrangements with the instructor will lose their places in class and those spaces will be made available to other students. 

151, 300, 321, 420, 421, 461, 466, 479, 480, and 485 are cross-listed between the 

Departments of Radio-TV/Photography and journalism. 

301 is cross-listed between the Departments of Radio-TV/Photography and RIM. 

Students may take these counes in either journalism, Radio/TV, or RIM to fulfill University or College requirements. 

The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



02471 
02477 



RaTV-358B-01 
RaTV-4008-03 



02473 RaTV-400B-01 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



02475 RaTV-400B-02 



LOCATION 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

ladio-Television - Undergraduate 



NTR0DUCTI0N TO MASS COM 
NTRO TO ELECT MEDIA 
IS COM/PRINT MEDIA 
NDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS 



02443 RaTV-0151- 

03743 RaTV-0241- 

02465 RaTV-0461- 

03807 RaTV-0490- 



Session II Classes: June 6 - 

hotography - Undergraduate 



July 6 



ASICS B & W PHOTO 



N0ERSTAN0ING MEDIA 
NTRO TO MOTION PICT 
V PROD 
ASS MEDIA LAW 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

ladio-Television - Undergraduate 



C PRACT - BDCST 
C INTERN - BDCST 
C INTERN - BOCST 
C INTERN - BDCST 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

ladio-Television - Undergraduate 



INSTRUCTOR 



01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


COMM 


149 


8URRISS 


01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


PH 


109A 


O'NEAL 


01 


3 


MTWRF 


0100PM 


0400PM 


COMM 


101 


HARRIS 


01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


COMM 


148 


BARR 



3745 


PHOT-0305-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


151 


JIMISON 


lergr 

3749 


ad u ate 

RaTV-0221-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COMM 


101 


MOFFETT 


2449 


RaTV-0300-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


101 


SPIRES 


2457 


RaTV-03 13-03 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


161 


POOD 


2461 


RaTV-0420-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COMM 


103 


O'NEAL 



02471 


RaTV-358B-01 


1 


F 


TBA 


TBA 


COMM 


250 


STAFF 


02473 


RaTV-400B-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


COMM 


250 


POOD 


02475 


RaTV-400B-02 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


COMM 


250 


POOD 


02477 


RaTV-4008-03 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


COMM 


250 


POOD 



NTR0DUCTI0N TO MASS COM 


02445 


RaTV-0151-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


103 


BERG 


NDERSTANDING MEDIA 


03751 


RaTV-0221-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


104 


KIMBRELL 


UDI0 IN MEDIA 


02451 


RaTV-0301-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


151 


JONES 


V PROD 


02455 


RaTV-0313-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


COMM 


149 


NICHOLS 


lULTI-CAM DIR & PROD 


02459 


RaTV-0314-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


COMM 


101 


JOHNSON 


IASS MEDIA LAW 


02463 


RaTV-0420-02 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


COMM 


101 


NAGV. A 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 

Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

__ Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



65 



COURSE TITLE 

Sociology - Graduate 

SOCIOLOGY OF AGING 
RACE & ETHNIC RELATI 
CRIMINOLOGY 



CALL NO COURSE ID 

03331 SOC -0502-01 
03333 SOC -0524-01 
03335 SOC -0530-01 



HR 


S DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRU 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


313 


ADAY 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


PH 


313 


AUSTIN 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


PH 


313 


WALKER 



Speech and Theatre 



Dr. James Brooks, Boutwell Dramatic Arts 205, 898-2640 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department) . Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



03281 
03295 



SPEE-0362-01 
SPEE-0362-04 



03283 SPEE-0362-02 



03293 SPEE-0362-03 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

Speech and Theatre - Undergraduate 



FUND OF SPEECH 


02603 


SPEE-0220-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


314 


WALKER 


FUND OF SPEECH 


02605 


SPEE-0220-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BOA 


305 


ANDERSON 


FUND OF SPEECH 


02607 


SPEE-0220-03 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BOA 


307 


JOHNSON 


FUND OF SPEECH 


02609 


SPEE-0220-04 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


214 


CHURCH 


C0MM- INTERVIEW 


03279 


SPEE-0224-01 


1 


MTWRF 


0450PM 


0550PM 


BDA 


316A 


WALKER 


VOICE & DICTION 


02629 


SPEE-0315-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


316A 


HILLMAN 


PARLIAMENTARY PR0C 


02633 


SPEE-0320-01 


1 


TWR 


0600PM 


1010PM 


PH 


109A 


CHURCH 


APPLIED SPEECH 


03281 


SPEE-0362-01 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


APPLIED SPEECH 


03283 


SPEE-0362-02 


1 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HILLMAN 


THEATRE MAKE-UP 


02671 


SPEE-439M-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


216 


DONNELL 


NYC TRIP 


03287 


SPEE-439N-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MCGILLIARD 


Speech and Theatre 


- Graduate 
















THEATRE MAKE-UP 


02693 


SPEE-539M-01 


3 


MTWRF 


0900AM 


1200PM 


BDA 


216 


DONNELL 


NYC TRIP 


03289 


SPEE-539N-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


MCGILLIARD 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

Speech and Theatre - Undergraduate 



FUND OF 


SPEECH 


2611 


SPEE-0220-05 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BDA 


305 


WALKER 


FUN0 OF 


SPEECH 


2613 


SPEE-0220-06 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BDA 


307 


NOBLE 


FUND OF 


SPEECH 


2615 


SPEE-0220-07 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BDA 


314 


LOWE 


FUND OF 


SPEECH 


2617 


SPEE-0220-08 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BDA 


314 


CHURCH 


THEATRE 


APPRECIATION 


3291 


SPEE-0305-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


PH 


109A 


MCGILLIARD 


VOICE & 


DICTION 


2631 


SPEE-0315-02 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BDA 


316A 


HILLMAN 


APPLIED 


SPEECH 


3293 


SPEE-0362-03 


1 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


STAFF 


APPLIEO 


SPEECH 


3295 


SPEE-0362-04 


1 


MTWR 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


HILLMAN 


COMM IN 


ED ENVIR 


2637 


SPEE-040C-01 


3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BDA 


316B 


LOWE 


PRACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2651 


SPEE-410A-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


PRACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2653 


SPEE-410B-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


PRACT-SPF.E-LANG PATH 


2655 


SPEE-410C-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


PRACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2657 


SPEE-410D-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


PRACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2659 


SPEE-410E-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


PRACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2661 


SPEE-410F-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


READ IN 


SPEECH COMM 


3297 


SPEE-0426-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BDA 


205 


STAFF 


SPEE & 


.ANG DEVEL 


2541 


SPEE-0442-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BDA 


216 


GARRARD 



68 



:OURSE TITLE 


CALL NO 


COURSE ID 


HRS 


DAYS 


TIME 




LOCATION 


INSTRUCTOR 


►peech and Theatre- 


Graduate 
















:OMM IN ED ENVIR 


2645 


SPEE-0500-01 


3 


HTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BOA 


316B 


LOWE 


•RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2673 


SPEE-510A-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


•RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2675 


SPEE-510B-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


»RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2677 


SPEE-510C-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


•RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2679 


SPEE-510D-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


'RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2681 


SPEE-510E-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


•RACT-SPEE-LANG PATH 


2683 


SPEE-510F-01 


2 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


IEA0 IN SPEECH COMN 


3299 


SPEE-0526-01 


3 


TBA 


TBA 


TBA 


BOA 


205 


STAFF 


•PEE & LANG OEVEL 


3301 


SPEE-0542-01 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BOA 


216 


GARRARD 


;PEE & LANG DEVEL 


3303 


SPEE-0542-02 


3 


MTWR 


0300PM 


0520PM 


BDA 


216 


GARRARD 


RAIN HEAR IMPAIRED 


3305 


SPEE-0551-01 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BOA 


216 


CLARK 



NOTE: SPEE 0557-07 is open only to students in Master's equivalent program. 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 

Speech and Theatre - Undergraduate 



UND OF SPEECH 



SPEE-0220-09 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

ipeech and Theatre - Undergraduate 



: UND OF SPEECH 
UND OF SPEECH 
UND OF SPEECH 
UND OF SPEECH 
UNO OF SPEECH 



02621 SPEE-0220-10 

02623 SPEE-0220-11 

02625 SPEE-0220-12 

03307 SPEE -0220- 13 

03309 SPEE-0220-14 



3 


MTWR 


0730AM 


0950AM 


BDA 


305 


ANDERSONN 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BOA 


314 


SNIOERMAN 


3 


MTWR 


1000AM 


1220PM 


BOA 


305 


MILLER 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BDA 


314 


SNIDERMAN 


3 


MTWR 


1230PM 


0250PM 


BDA 


305 


DONNELL 



Women's Studies 



Dr. Nancy E. Rupprecht, Peck Hall 275, 898-2645 

NOTE: The following course(s) require POD (Permission of Department). Please contact department chair for permission to register. 



03071 WM S-0490-01 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 

nterdisciplinary 



NDEPENDENT STUDY 



WM S-0490-01 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 

)epartmental 



NOTE: Credit toward the Women's Studies minor will be granted only for the interdepartmental course sections below. 
ILATI0NS 367 CDFS-C332-01 3 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM EHS 106 EMERY 

3455 COFS-0435-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM EHS 200 STIVERS 

PSY -0462-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM PH 319 HAMILTON 



'SYCHOLOGY OF WOMEN 



3147 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 

departmental 



NOTE: Credit toward the Women's Studies minor will be granted only for the interdepartmental course sections below. 
DC OF SEX & GENDER 03323 SOC -0340-01 3 MTWR 1000AM 1220PM PH 307 WALKER 

4ARRIAGE St FAMILY 02525 SOC -0350-02 3 MTWR 0730AM 0950AM PH 307 AOAY 



69 



Schedule of Evening Classes 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



LOCATION 



Session I Classes: May 17 - June 3 



PRIN OF ACTG I 
WORKSHOP: AIRBRUSH 
WORKSHOP: FIGURE PAINT 
WORKSHOP: AIRBRUSH 
WORKSHOP: FIGURE PAINT 
OIR INDIV RESEARCH 
PREP/USE INST MATRLS 
PROB - CLASSROOM MGT 
PROB - CLASSROOM MGT 
STUDIES IN LEADERSHP 
STUDIES IN LEAOERSHI 
METH & MAT TCH WRIT 
METH & MAT TCH WRIT 
SEM INNOV TRENDS EL 
PROB - INDIV INSTRUC 
PROB - INDIV INSTRUC 
EXPERIENCE OF LIT 
RACQUETBALL 
EFFECTIVE LIVING 
INTROD SOCIOLOGY 
COMM- INTERVIEW 
PARLIAMENTARY PROC 



00003 


ACTG-0211-02 


3 


MTWR 


0540PM 


0930PM 


KOM 


101 


HARPER, B 


00191 


ART -0400-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


SFA 


303 


FANCHER 


00193 


ART -0400-03 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


ROTX 


100 


LAWRENCE 


00201 


ART -0500-02 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


SFA 


303 


FANCHER 


00203 


ART -0500-03 


3 


MTWRF 


0600PM 


1000PM 


ROTX 


100 


LAWRENCE 


00995 


FOED-0761-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


LIB 


003 


WHITE 


01635 


L S -0696-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


LIB 


001 


YOUREE 


02931 


SPSE-426S-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


PH 


220 


HUFFMAN 


02959 


SPSE-526S-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


PH 


220 


HUFFMAN 


03415 


SPSE-0608-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


158 


SINGER 


03417 


SPSE-0708-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


158 


SINGER 


00641 


ELED-0400-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


104 


SOLLEY 


00649 


ELED-0500-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


104 


SOLLEY 


00663 


ELED-0621-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


160 


JONES, C 


03001 


SpEd-426I-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


JH 


133 


CALDER 


03027 


SpEd-526I-01 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0830PM 


JH 


130 


CALDER 


03805 


ENGL-0211-01 


3 


MTWR 


0500PM 


0840PM 


PH 


307 


SWANN 


01225 


HPER-0117-01 


1 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0620PM 


MC 


HBCT 


DUKE 


01261 


HPER-0310-03 


2 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0830PM 


MC 


100B 


DUKE 


03311 


SOC -0101-01 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0840PM 


PH 


300A 


HELLER 


03279 


SPEE-0224-01 


1 


MTWRF 


0450PM 


0550PM 


BDA 


316A 


WALKER 


02633 


SPEE-0320-01 


1 


TWR 


0600PM 


1010PM 


PH 


109A 


CHURCH 



Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 



TOPICS THEORY CHEM 


00419 


CHEM-0711-01 


3 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0740PM 


DSB 


120 


STEWART 


TOPICS IN PHYS SCI 


03631 


SCI -0100-04 


4 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0855PM 


DS8 


104 


HOOD 


STRAT TEACH SCI ELEM 


00659 


ELED-0619-01 


3 


MTWR 


0415PM 


0635PM 


KOM 


104 


JONES 


AEROBIC DANCE 


01237 


HPER-0119-01 


1 


MTWR 


0500PM 


0620PM 


MC 


DS-B 


STAFF 


FST AID SAFETY ED 


01281 


HPER-0330-04 


3 


MTWR 


0430PM 


0650PM 


AMG 


210 


GINNANI 


FUND COMP INTE MFG 


01501 


I S -0459-01 


3 


TR 


0530PM 


0950PM 


VIS 


242 


REDDITT 


FUND COMP INTE MFG 


01513 


I S -0559-01 


3 


TR 


0530PM 


0950PM 


VIS 


242 


REDDITT 


PRIN OF MIS 


01579 


INFS-0310-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


163 


LEE 


INFO RESOURCE MGMT S 


01589 


INFS-0474-01 


3 


MW 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


WYATT 


INFS MGMT & APPL 


01593 


INFS-0661-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


204 


CLARK, J 


STAT METHODS II 


02357 


Q M -0362-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


ADAMS 


COLLEGE ALGEBRA 


01675 


MATH-0141-04 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


KOM 


360 


WALSH 


ABNORMAL PSY 


03851 


PSY -0323-03 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


PH 


214 


JOHNSON 


ABNORMAL PSY 


03853 


PSY -0523-03 


3 


MTWR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


PH 


214 


JOHNSON 


OBJ PERSONALITY ANAL 


03159 


PSY -0625-01 


3 


MTWR 


0530PM 


0750PM 


JH 


133 


TATE 



M - Monday T - Tuesday W - Wednesday R - Thursday F - Friday S - Saturday TR - Tuesday/Thursday 
Courses numbered 0100-0499 are undergraduate and open to both undergraduate and graduate students. 

Courses numbered 0500 and above are open only to graduate students. 



70 



COURSE TITLE 



CALL NO COURSE ID 



INSTRUCTOR 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 



SOIL SURV t UNO USE 


03111 


ABAS-0435-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


SAG 


208 


ANDERSON 


SOIL SURV ft LANO USE 


03117 


ABAS-0535-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


SA6 


208 


ANDERSON 


PRIN OF ACT6 I 


00007 


ACTG-0211-04 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


MOM 


326 


HARPER. P 


PRIN OF ACT6 II 


00017 


ACTG-0212-03 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


225 


HARPER. B 


INTERMEDIATE ACT6 I 


00033 


ACTG-0311-02 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


HON 


101 


HARPER, P 


INTERMEDIATE ACTG II 


00035 


ACTG-0312-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


225 


COLVARD 


COST ACCOUNT I NO 


00041 


ACTG-0331-02 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


101 


GREENE 


ACCTG SYSTEMS 


00053 


ACTG-0451-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 


FEDERAL TAXES II 


00057 


ACTG-0454-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


JONES 


AUDITING I 


00059 


ACTG-0462-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


MILSON 


AUDITING II 


00061 


ACTG-0463-01 


3 


M 


0S30PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


FARMER 


4CCOUNTING SYSTEMS 


00071 


ACTG-0551-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 


-EDERAL TAXES II 


00075 


ACTG-0554-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


326 


JONES 


AUDITING II 


00077 


ACTG-0563-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


FARMER 


ACTG & BUS DECISIONS 


00087 


ACTG-0691-01 


3 


M 


0530PM 


0950PM 


PH 


105 


BUSH 


.EGAL ENVIRON OF BUS 


00285 


BLAM-0340-03 


3 


M 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


205 


REYNOLOS 


:OMMERCIAL LAW 


00291 


BLAM-0343-02 


3 


T 


0S30PM 


0950PM 


KOM 


205 


SHORT 


JUS COMMUNICATION 


00313 


BMOM-0351-03 


3 


T 


0530PM 


0950PM 


BUS 


201 


PRICE 


>ROB IN OFFICE MGMT 


00335 


BMOM-0464-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0915PM 


BUS 


202 


LEMIS 






NOTE: BMOM 0464-01 meets June 13 


■ July 25 inclusive. 








ORGANIZATIONAL COMM 


03541 


BMOM-0466-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0915PM 


BUS 


301 


LEMIS 






NOTE: BMOM 0466-01 meets June 14 


■ futy 21 inclusive. 








PROBS IN OFF MGT 


00349 


BMOM-0564-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0915PM 


BUS 


202 


LEMIS 






NOTE: BMOM 0564-01 meets lune 13 


■ luly 25 inclusive. 








ORGANIZATIONAL COMM 


03543 


BMOM-0566-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0915PM 


BUS 


301 


LEMIS 






NOTE: BMOM 0566-07 meets June 14 ■ 


• July 21 inclusive. 








RESEARCH IN BUS/MAR EO 


00355 


BMOM-0662-01 


3 


T 


0430PM 


0850PM 


BUS 


202 


STEMARD 


TOPICS IN ANAL CHEM 


03633 


CHEM-0623-01 


3 


TR 


0530PM 


0740PM 


MPS 


213 


LEE 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00563 


ECON-0241-03 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


222 


JAMES 


PRIN OF ECONOMICS 


00571 


ECON-0242-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


202 


JAMES 


HONEY AND BANKIN6 


03383 


ECON-0321-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


105 


GRAOOY 


SEM IN TH OF PUB FIN 


03385 


ECON-0643-01 


3 


M 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


206 


GRADOV 


TOPICS/AOV MACROECON 


00629 


ECON-711A-01 


3 


M 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


206 


DEPRINCE 


TOPICS/AOV MICROECON 


00631 


EC0N-712A-01 


3 


M 


0500PM 


0920PM 


KOM 


160 


ZIETZ 


BUS FIN 


00901 


FIN -0301-03 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


202 


NGUYEN 


HONEY ANO BANKING 


03387 


FIN -0321-03 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


105 


GRAODY 


INVESTMENTS 


00915 


FIN -0381-02 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


KOM 


105 


LEE 


COMPOSITION 


03207 


ENGL-0111-04 


3 


TR 


0500PM 


0720PM 


PH 


300A 


MOLF 


INTRO TO EARTH SCI 


03875 


GEOL-0100-06 


4 


TR 


0630PM 


0830PM 


KOM 


320 


STAFF 


AMERICAN PEOPLE 


03865 


HIST-0202-10 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


0810PM 


PH 


213 


STAFF 


.PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03485 


I S -0490-02 


3 


TR 


0S30PM 


0840PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


■IUMAN FACTORS ENG 


03487 


I S -0496-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


AMG 


103 


MALL 


PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 


03503 


I S -0590-02 


3 


TR 


0530PM 


0840PM 


SPRING HILL 


HELM 


■IUMAN FACTORS ENG 


03505 


I S -0596-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


AMG 


103 


MALL 


)ESIGN FOR ECON PROD 


03511 


I S -0611-01 


3 


MM 


0600PM 


0810PM 


VIS 


107 


MCBRIDE 


5UP OF VOC-TECH EO 


03055 


VTE -0634-01 


3 


M 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 


RICKETTS 


•ROBS IN VOC-TECH 


03061 


VTE -0651-01 


3 


R 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


107 


LORENZ 


1ETHODS OF RESEARCH 


03065 


VTE -0662-01 


3 


T 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


107 


STEMARD 



71 



COURSE TITLE 

INTRO TO MICRO 

STAT METHODS I 

AUDIENCE ANALYSIS 

PROM/PERSUASION 

PATHOPHYSIOLOGY 

RESEARCH 

BASIC STAT FOR BEH S 

SAFETY PSYCHL0L06Y 

SAFETY PSYCHOLOGY 

PRACT:COUN/CLINICAL 



CALL 

03611 
03613 
03659 
03661 
01977 
01979 
03167 
02169 
02221 
02263 



NO COURSE ID 

INFS-0220-04 
Q M -0261-04 
M C -0611-01 
M C -0623-01 
NURS-0334-01 
NURS-0410-01 
PSY -0302-07 
PSV -0435-01 
PSY -0535-01 
PSY -0626-01 



HRS DAYS 
3 MH 

MW 

T 

R 

T 

H 

TR 

MM 

MH 

MH 



TIME 
0600PM 
0600PM 
0600PM 
0600PM 
0400PM 
0430PM 
0600PM 
0600PM 
0600PM 
0530PM 



0810PM 
0810PM 
0950PM 
0950PM 
0600PM 
0830PM 
0825PM 
0835PM 
0835PM 
0750PM 



LOCATION 

KOM 204 
KOM 163 
COMM 150 
COMM 150 
SAG 125 



SAG 

JH 
JH 
JH 
PH 



204 
134 
130 
130 
213 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 



Session V Classes: May 17 - July 6 



ECONOMIC ANALYSIS 


00607 


ECON-0600-01 


3 


MW 


BUSINESS POLICY 


03565 


B AD-0498-05 


3 


MH 


BUSINESS POLICY 


00223 


B AD-0698-01 


3 


MH 


PR IN MGMT & ORG BEH 


03567 


MGMT-0361-05 


3 


TR 


MGMT/OPER CON 


03559 


MGMT-0600-01 


3 


MH 


STUDY OF ORGANIZATIONS 


01797 


MGMT-0660-01 


3 


TR 


SEM OPERATIONS MGMT 


01799 


MGMT-0665-01 


3 


TR 


INTL MGMT 


03561 


MGMT-0677-01 


3 


TR 


MKT CONCEPTS 


03563 


MKT -0600-01 


3 


TR 


MARKETING MANAGEMENT 


01845 


MKT -0680-01 


3 


MH 



INSTRUCTOR 

AGGARHAL 

REMINGTON 

HYATT 

BODLE 

BLADSACKER 

HESTHICK 

VERMILLION 

VERMILLION 

VERMILLION 

HERITAGE 



SEMINAR ON FIN MKTS 


00615 


ECON-0646-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


DEPRINCE 


SEMINAR ON FIN MKTS 


00957 


FIN -0646-01 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


321 


DEPRINCE 


PR08S IN VOC-TECH 


03063 


VTE -0651-02 


3 


R 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 


LORENZ 


THESIS 


03069 


VTE -0664-02 


3 


T 


0430PM 


0850PM 


VIS 


242 


STAFF 


STAT METHODS II 


02361 


Q M -0362-05 


3 


TR 


0600PM 


1020PM 


KOM 


163 


GOBER 


COLLEGE ALGEBRA 


01679 


MATH-0141-07 


3 


MTHR 


0600PM 


0820PM 


KOM 


360 


ZIJLSTRA. J 



0600PM 


0630PM 


KOM 


221 


FAYISSA 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


324 


HART 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


224 


STAFF 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


206 


STAFF 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


159 


PHILLIPS 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


200 


SINGER 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


221 


PETERS 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


222 


SOKOYA 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


224 


MOSER 


0600PM 


0840PM 


KOM 


161 


HARREN 



Off-Campus Classes 

Dr. Rosemary Owens, Cope Administration Building 113, 898-2177 

Registration for classes will be at the beginning of the first class unless otherwise indicated. Late fee charges after the first class. 

Session II Classes: June 6 - July 6 



ADV COMPOSITION 



00823 ENGL-0350-01 3 THR 1000AM 0100PM COLUMBIA 



Session III Classes: June 6 - August 5 



PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 
PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 
PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 
PRODUCTIVITY STRAT 



03483 I S -0490-01 

03485 I S -0490-02 

03501 I S -0590-01 

03503 I S -0590-02 



Session IV Classes: July 7 - August 5 



STATE & LOCAL GOVT 
STATE t LOCAL GOVT 



P S -0328-03 
P S -0528-03 



0100PM 0410PM SPRING HILL 

0530PM 0840PM SPRING HILL 

0100PM 0410PM SPRING HILL 

0530PM 0840PM SPRING HILL 



1230PM 
1230PM 



0250PM 
0250PM 



COLUMBIA 
COLUMBIA 



HELM 
HELM 
HELM 
HELM 



LANGENBACH 
LANGENBACH 



72 



TRAM Main Menu • (615)898-2000 



1 - Registration 

Z - Grade Inquiry 

3 - Fee Payment/Confirm You Will Attend 

9 - End Call 



Menus 



Registration 



1 - Register for Classes 

After selecting Summer, choose the session in which 
the course meets and enter the 5-digit call number. 

Press * when your schedule is complete. 



2 - Drop or Add a Class 

1. Add a class 

You will be asked to choose the session in which the 
course meets and enter the 5-digit call number. 

2. Drop ALL classes 

3. Drop individual classes 

After TRAM speaks the class, press 1 to drop the 
class, press 2 to continue, and press * if you are 
finished dropping classes. 



3 - Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu 

This takes you to the menu at right. 



4 - Check Course Status 

Enter the session and 5-digit call number and TRAM 
will speak whether the class is open or closed. 



5 - List Classes 

TRAM will speak all the classes you have selected for 
the term. (This does NOT confirm that you will attend.) 



6 - Audit a Class 

TRAM will speak each course for which you are regis- 
tered and ask if you want to change to audit. 

Not available after deadline to add a class. 



9 - Exit Registration System 



Fee Payment/ Confirmation 



1 - Confirm You Will Attend 

If your registration balance is zero or credit, you may 
call TRAM and confirm you will attend MTSU this 
summer. 



2 - Determine Your Account Balance 

TRAM will speak your account balance. 



3 - Pay Fees with VISA or MasterCard. 

Charge fees to your Visa or MasterCard. 



4 - Fee Methods and Deadlines 

TRAM will speak the different fee payment methods 
and deadlines based on when you select classes. (All 
class selection is done via TRAM.) 



5 - Refund Deadlines 

TRAM will speak the withdrawal and drop refund 
percentages and deadlines for the summer session(s). 



6 - Registration Fee Rates 

TRAM will speak the current registration and other fee 
rates. 



7 - Drop/ Add Fee Information 

TRAM will speak some very important fee information 
regarding the way you drop and add classes on TRAM. 



9 - Exit Fee Payment System 



73 



TRAM Worksheet 



□ □□ DD DDDD 

an an 

DDDD 



Student ID: 

Birth month and day: 

OR 
Personal Access Code: 

(This can be any number; you will use this code each time you access TRAM, you must remember the code.) 
Using a touch-tone telephone, call (615) 898-2000 at your assigned time. You will be guided through the registratioi 
process. If you are calling long distance, be sure to dial the area code (615). This is NOT a toll-free call. 

Main Menu Options 

1. Registration Menu 

2. Grade Inquiry 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu 
9. End Call 



Registration Menu Options 



1. Register 

2. Drop/Add 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation 

4. Check Course Status (Open, closed, etc.) 



5. List Courses 

6. Audit a Class 
9. Exit System 



NOTE: If you call TRAM to change your schedule, be sure to enter all drops and adds in one session in the same phone call befoi 
you start making changes in another session. This will save having to pay additional registration fees and help avoid confusion. 



Prepare Schedule Below 



Call Number 
00457 



Example: 
Summer Session I 



Course ID 
AGRI 0510-01 



Hours 
3 



Days 
TR 



Time 
10:50-12:05 



Summer Session II 



Summer Session III 



Summer Session IV 



Summer Session V 



Alternate Courses 



TRAM Worksheet 



Student ID: 



DDD DD 
DD DD 

DDDD 



DDDD 



Birth month and day: 

OR 
Personal Access Code: 
(This can be any number; you will use this code each time you access TRAM, you must remember the code.) 

Using a touch-tone telephone, call (615) 898-2000 at your assigned time. You will be guided through the registration 
process. If you are calling long distance, be sure to dial the area code (615). This is NOT a toll-free call. 



Main Menu Options 

1. Registration Menu 

2. Grade Inquiry 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu 
9. End Call 



Registration Menu Options 

1. Register 5. List Courses 

2. Drop/Add 6. Audit a Class 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation 9. Exit System 

4. Check Course Status (Open, closed, etc.) 



VOTE: If you call TRAM to change your schedule, be sure to enter all drops and adds in one session in the same phone call before 
fou start making changes in another session. This will save having to pay additional registration fees and help avoid confusion. 



Example: 



Call Number 

00457 



Summer Session I 



Prepare Schedule Below 



Course ID 

AGRI 0510-01 



Hours 
3 



Days 
TR 



Time 
10:50-12:05 



Summer Session II 



Summer Session III 



Summer Session IV 



Summer Session V 



Vlternate Courses 



TRAM Worksheet 



Student ID: 



DDD DD 
DD DD 
DDDD 



DDDD 



Birth month and day: 

OR 
Personal Access Code: 
(This can be any number; you will use this code each time you access TRAM, you must remember the code.) 

Using a touch-tone telephone, call (615) 898-2000 at your assigned time. You will be guided through the registratio 
process. If you are calling long distance, be sure to dial the area code (615). This is NOT a toll-free call. 



Main Menu Options 

1. Registration Menu 

2. Grade Inquiry 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu 
9. End Call 



Registration Menu Options 

1. Register 5. List Courses 

2. Drop/ Add 6. Audit a Class 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation 9. Exit System 

4. Check Course Status (Open, closed, etc.) 



NOTE: If you call TRAM to change your schedule, be sure to enter all drops and adds in one session in the same phone call befoi 
you start making changes in another session. This will save having to pay additional registration fees and help avoid confusion. 



Prepare Schedule Below 



Example: 
Summer Session 



Call Number 

00457 



Course ID 
AGRI 0510-01 



Hours 
3 



Days 
TR 



Time 
10:50-12:05 



Summer Session II 



Summer Session III 



Summer Session IV 



Summer Session V 



Alternate Courses 



TRAM Worksheet 



Student ID: 



□ □□ DD 

DD DD 
DDDD 



DDDD 



Birth month and day: 

OR 
Personal Access Code: 
(This can be any number; you will use this code each time you access TRAM, you must remember the code.) 

Using a touch-tone telephone, call (615) 898-2000 at your assigned time. You will be guided through the registration 
process. If you are calling long distance, be sure to dial the area code (615). This is NOT a toll-free call. 



Main Menu Options 

1. Registration Menu 

2. Grade Inquiry 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation Menu 
). End Call 



Registration Menu Options 

1. Register 5. List Courses 

2. Drop/ Add 6. Audit a Class 

3. Fee Payment/Confirmation 9. Exit System 

4. Check Course Status (Open, closed, etc.) 



fJOTE: If you call TRAM to change your schedule, be sure to enter all drops and adds in one session in the same phone call before 
rou start making changes in another session. This will save having to pay additional registration fees and help avoid confusion. 



Call Number 
ixample: 00457 

iummer Session I 



Prepare Schedule Below 



Course ID 
AGRI 0510-01 



Hours 
3 



Days 
TR 



Time 
10:50-12:05 



iummer Session II 



iummer Session III 



Summer Session IV 



ummer Session V 



alternate Courses 



May 9, 1994 

Last day for mailing in 
payments for priority- 
selected classes 



May 16, 1994 

Last day to pay in 
person for priority- 
selected classes 



Summer Sessions 1994 

Session I : May 17 - June 3 
Session II: June 6 - July 6 
Session III: June 6 -Aug. 5 
Session IV: July 7 - Aug. 5 
Session V: May 17 - July 6 



MAY 



5 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


b\ 


9] 10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


isfii] 


117 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 











JULY 




5 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


H 


OLIDA 


Y 




T 

17 


1 


2 


3^ 


£i 


*5 


6 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24/ 
/31 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 



JUNE 



12 



19 



26 



M 



W 



6 
13 



7 
14 



8 



15 



16 



10 



17 



11 



1E 



20 



21 



22 



23 



24 



25 



27 



28 



29 



30 



AUGUST 



14 



21 



28 



M 



W 



16 



8 



10 



11 



12 



12 



15 



16 



17 



18 



19 



2( 



22 



23 



24 



25 



26 



2: 



29 



30 



31 



Summer Commencement August 6 
Fall Semester begins August 26 



78 




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Graduate Catalog 

1993-95 










-^s^ 




Middle Tennessee State University 

established 1911 □ Murfreesboro, Tennessee 



Statement of Mission 




jVliddle Tennessee State University, a co-educational, 
tax-supported institution, is located in Murfreesboro at 
the geographic center of the state. Opening in 1911 with 
a two-year program for training teachers. Middle Ten- 
nessee Normal School became a four-year college in 
1925 and a state college in 1943. In 1965, the college 
achieved university status. As a regional, comprehensive 
university, it offers an extensive range of programs prim- 
arily serving students of the central Tennessee region 
while also attracting students nationally and internation- 
ally. The heart of its mission is the provision of quality 
educational programs in a supportive campus environment. 

The University offers, through its five colleges and thirty- 
four academic departments, baccalaureate instruction in 
the liberal and fine arts, the sciences, education, busi- 
ness, communications, and a wide variety of other fields. 
Students pursuing bachelors degrees complete a general 
studies program designed to provide them with expo- 
sure to the cultural legacy of the past and to the charac- 
teristics of a changing contemporary world, along with 
the skills needed to pursue major and minor programs of 
study. An honors program and a Presidential Scholarship 
program attract students with exceptional academic 
records seeking added intellectual challenges, and the 
developmental studies program strengthens fundamen- 
tal academic skills. 

While the University's emphasis is on undergraduate 
instruction, its graduate offerings are varied and critical 
to its mission. Programs of the College of Graduate Stud- 
ies are offered at the masters, specialist, and doctoral 
levels. The Doctor of Arts degree emphasizes college 
teaching at the undergraduate level. Over two dozen 
masters programs are offered, the largest in business 



administration, education, and psychology. The institu- 
tion anticipates continuing to expand its unique pro- 
grams and associated activities such as those in Aero- 
space and Mass Communications. 

Enrollment has grown dramatically over the past few 
years, a pattern predicted to continue as the population 
of the region increases. The majority of students attend 
full-time and commute to campus. The student body 
includes adult learners as well as persons of traditional 
college age. Cultural diversity in the student body and 
among faculty and staff is important to the University. 

The University recruits nationally for talented and dedi- 
cated faculty members committed to teaching and pro- 
fessional service. Several endowed chairs provide special 
opportunities for bringing faculty of exceptional reputa- 
tion to the campus. An increasing emphasis on scholarly 
activities reflects a commitment to research and public 
service intended to expand human knowledge and to 
apply such knowledge to enhance the quality of life. 
Such activities take a great variety of forms, including 
continuing education programming, and match the 
expertise of the faculty with the needs of the public. The 
Center for Historic Preservation and the Center for Pop- 
ular Music, specially funded centers with national repu- 
tations for excellence, enrich graduate and undergradu- 
ate instruction, research, and outreach programs. 
Student support services and athletic programs offer 
activities designed to complement the academic pro- 
gram while strengthening the development of the indi- 
vidual student. 

The University seeks to assist its students in giving them 
experiences to attain the marks of educated men and 
women. Those who avail themselves of these opportuni- 
ties will 

1. Broaden their interests and develop inquiring minds; 

2. Develop practices of observation and reading through 
exposure and exploration of scientific knowledge, cultural heri- 
tage, and the changing contemporary world; 

3. Think logically, creatively, and imaginatively; 

4. Communicate effectively; 

5. Make sound judgments and choose wisely among ethical, moral, 
and aesthetic values; 

6. Recognize the significance of maintaining physical and mental 
well-being; 

7. Acquire a basic understanding of a discipline or a group of related 
disciplines; and 

8. Participate actively in their communities by seeking and sharing 
knowledge, expertise, and creative undertakings. 

Accordingly, the University will 

1. Provide student support services that create a campus environ- 
ment conducive to learning and personal development; 

2. Recruit quality faculty and maintain support services to assist 
faculty in instruction; 

3. Provide resources to encourage research and public service; 

4. Develop private sector, alumni, and public support for all aspects 
of the University; and 

5. Allocate financial and physical resources to accomplish the mission. 



Table of Contents 



Calendar 4 

Directory for Correspondence 6 
Administrative Officers, THEC, 

Board of Regents 7 

Accrediting Agencies and Memberships 7 

The Graduate Council 8 

Academic and Student Services 9 

International Programs and Services 13 

Continuing Studies 14 

College of Graduate Studies 15 

Graduate Majors Available 16 

Graduate Minors 17 

Glossary of Terms 17 

Admission 18 

Expenses 21 

Refund of Fees 23 

Financial Aid 23 

Assistantships and Fellowships 23 

Summary of Procedures 24 

Graduate Programs 25 

Doctor of Arts 26 

Admission Requirements 26 

Filing the Candidacy Form 26 

Programs 27 

Specialist in Education Degree 30 

Admission Requirements 30 

Degree Requirements and Timetable 30 

The Master's Program 31 

Admission Requirements 31 

Requirements and Timetable 31 

The Master of Arts 32 

The Master of Arts in Teaching 32 

The Master of Business Administration 32 

The Master of Business Education 32 

The Master of Criminal Justice 32 

The Master of Education 33 

The Master of Science 33 

The Master of Science in Teaching 33 

The Master of Vocational-Technical Education 33 

Academic Regulations 34 

Departments and Degree Programs 37 

Accounting 38 

Aerospace 29 

Agribusiness and Agriscience 40 

Art 42 

Biology 43 

Business Administration 47 
Business Education, Marketing Education, 

and Office Management 48 

Chemistry and Physics 50 

Computer Information Systems 52 



Computer Science 54 

Criminal Justice Administration 55 

Economics and Finance 57 

Educational Leadership 61 

Elementary and Special Education 67 

English 71 

Foreign Languages and Literatures 73 

Geography and Geology 75 
Health, Physical Education, 

Recreation and Safety 77 

History 82 

Human Sciences 87 

Industrial Studies 89 

Management and Marketing 92 

Mass Communication 94 

Mathematics and Statistics 95 

Music 98 

Political Science 100 

Psychology 102 

Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 109 

Speech and Theatre 112 

Vocational-Technical Education 114 



The Graduate Faculty 

Index 

Application for Admission 

Candidacy Form 

Campus Map 



115 

127 

in back 

in back 

inside back cover 



PLEASE NOTE: 

For application for admission and a 
Candidacy Form, turn to the back of the catalog. 



The University Calendar, 1993-95 

Calendar subject to change as conditions may require. 

Please see Class Schedule Book each semester for registration, fee payment, drop/add, and other important dates. 

Contact the Counseling and Testing Center for all dates and times for the entrance examinations— Miller Analogies 
Test, Cooperative English Test, the Graduate Management Admissions Test, and the Graduate Record Examination. 

(615) 898-2670. 



Fall Semester 1993 



Summer Session I 1994 



August 27 
September 6 
September 9 

October 4 



October 11-15 
October 25 

October 29 



November 6 

November 25-26 
December 10 



December 11-17 
December 18 



Classes begin 

Labor Day Holiday - no classes 
Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 
ate for December 1993 
Last day to submit application for 
comprehensive exams for Doctor of 
Arts program 
Mid-semester 

Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 
sive exams to begin 
Last day for filing theses and disser- 
tations in Graduate Office for 
December graduation 
Written Master's and Specialist's 
comprehensive exams begin 
Thanksgiving Holidays - no classes 
Last day to remove "I" grades for 
those who plan to be graduated in 
December 
Final examinations 
Commencement 



Spring Semester 1994 



January 12 
January 25 

January 17 

March 5-11 
March 7 



March 14-18 
March 25 



April 1 
April 4 



May 4-10 
May 6 



May 14 



Classes begin 

Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 
ate for May 1992 
Martin Luther King Holiday - no 
classes 

Mid-semester 

Last day to submit application for 
comprehensive exams for Doctor of 
Arts program 
Spring Break 

Last day for filing theses and disser- 
tations in Graduate Office for May 
graduation 

Good Friday Holiday - no classes 
Written Master's and Specialist's 
comprehensive exams begin 
Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 
sive exams begin 
Final examinations 
Last day to remove "I" grades for 
those who plan to be graduated in 
May 
Commencement 



May 17 


Classes begin 


June 3 


Final examinations 


Summer Sessions II, III, and IV 1994 


June 6 


Classes begin, Sessions II, III 


June 17 


Last day to submit application for 




comprehensive exams for Doctor of 




Arts program 


June 20 


Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 




ate in August 1994 


June 24 


Last day for filing theses and disser- 




tations in Graduate Office for 




August graduation 


July 4 


Independence Day Holiday - no 




classes 


July 5 


Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 




sive exams begin 


July 6 


Final examinations, Session II 


July 7 


Classes begin. Session IV 


July 11 


Written Master's and Specialist's 




comprehensive exams begin 


July 29 


Last day to remove "I" grades for 




those who plan to be graduated in 




August 


August 5 


Final examinations, Sessions III and IV 


August 6 


Commencement 



Fall Semester 1994 

August 26 Classes begin 

September 5 Labor Day Holiday - no classes 

September 9 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 

ate for December 1994 

October 3 Last day to submit application for 

comprehensive exams for Doctor of 
Arts program 

October 10-14 Mid-semester 

October 24 Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 

sive exams begin 

October 28 Last day for filing theses and disser- 

tations in Graduate Office for 
December graduation 

November 7 Written Master's and Specialist's 

comprehensive exams begin 

November 24-25 Thanksgiving Holidays - no classes 



University Calendar 5 



December 9 



December 10-16 
December 17 



Last day to remove "I" grades for 

those who plan to be graduated in 

December 

Final examinations 

Commencement 



Spring Semester 1995 

January 11 Classes begin 



January 16 
January 24 
March 6 



March 6-10 
March 20-24 
March 24 



April 3 



April 14 
May 3-9 
May 5 



May 13 



Martin Luther King Holiday - no 
classes 

Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 
ate for May 1995 

Last day to submit application for 
comprehensive exams for Doctor of 
Arts program 
Mid-semester 
Spring Break 

Last day for filing theses and disser- 
tations in Graduate Office for May 
graduation 

Written Master's and Specialist's 
comprehensive exams begin 
Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 
sive exams begin 
Good Friday Holiday - no classes 
Final examinations 
Last day to remove "I" grades for 
those who plan to be graduated in 
May 
Commencement 



Summer Session I 1995 

May 16 Classes begin 

June 2 Final examinations 



Summer Sessions II, III, IV 1995 

June 5 Classes begin, Sessions II, III 

June 16 Last day to submit application for 

comprehensive exams for Doctor of 
Arts program 

June 19 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 

ate for August 1995 

June 23 Last day for filing theses and disser- 

tations in Graduate Office for 
August graduation 

July 4 Independence Day Holiday - no 

classes 

July 5 Final examinations. Session II 

Classes begin, Session IV 
Written Doctor of Arts comprehen- 
sive exams begin 

July 10 Written Master's and Specialist's 

comprehensive exams begin 

July 28 Last day to remove "I" grades for 

those who plan to be graduated in 
August 

August 4 Final examinations, Sessions III, IV 

August 5 Commencement 




Directory for Correspondence 



The course offerings and requirements of Middle Ten- 
nessee State University are continually under examina- 
tion and revision. This catalog presents the offerings and 
requirements in effect at the time of publication, but 
there is no guarantee that they will not be changed or 
revoked. This catalog is not intended to state contractual 
terms and does not constitute a contract between the 
student and the institution. 

Middle Tennessee State University reserves the right to 
make changes as required in course offerings, curricula, 
academic policies, and other rules and regulations 
affecting students to be effective whenever determined 
by the institution. These changes will govern current and 
formerly enrolled students. Enrollment of all students is 
subject to these conditions. 

The institution does not warrant or represent that any 
student who completes a course or program of study will 
necessarily acquire any specific skills or knowledge or 
will be able to successfully pass or complete any specific 
examination for any course, degree, or license. 

Current information may be obtained by calling or writ- 
ing the following sources: 

General Inquiries Campus Operator 

(615) 898-2300 

Admissions, Graduate 898-2195 

Admissions, Undergraduate 898-2111 

Adult students Adult Services Center 

898-5989 

Associate Graduate Dean Graduate Office 

898-2823 

Co-op students Cooperative Education 

898-2613 

Disabled students Disabled Student 

Services 898-2783 

Fees Business Office 

898-2761 

Financial assistance Financial Aid 

898-2830 

General academic policies Academic Affairs 

898-2880 

Graduate studies, degrees Graduate Office 

898-2840 

Graduation analyst, graduate Graduate Office 

898-2843 

Honors classes Honors Program 

898-2152 



Housing reservations University Housing 

898-2971 

International students International Programs 

(Both foreign and and Services 

permanent residents) 898-2238 

Library resources Todd Library 

898-2772 

Majors and course offerings Department 

offering program 

Night Classes Continuing Studies 

898-5611 

Off-campus classes Continuing Studies 

898-2177 

Parking regulations Public Safety and Security 

898-2424 

Reenrollment requirements Graduate Admissions 

898-2195 

Registration Scheduling Center 

898-5800 

Student life, activities Student Affairs 

898-2440 

Teacher licensure Teacher Licensing Office 

898-2874 

Testing arrangements Counseling and 

Testing Center 898-2670 

Transcripts Records Office 

898-2600 

Veterans Records Office 

898-2601 



Middle Tennessee State University 
Murfreesboro, Tennessee 37132 

Middle Tennessee State University, in its educational programs and 
activities involving students and employees, does not discriminate on 
the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, or age. Further- 
more, the University does not discriminate against veterans or individ- 
uals with disabilities. .4RSI AA015-793 



Credits 

Prepared by MTSU Publications and Graphics 
Edited by Suma Clark; typeset by Mitzi Brandon; layout by Judy Hall; 
cover design by Martha Millsaps 

Photographs provided by MTSU Photographic Services; cover photo 
by Jack Ross 

Printing by Rich Printing Co., Nashville 



Administrative Officers 



University 

President 

James E. Walker, Ed.D. 
Vice President for Academic Affairs 

E. James Hindman, Ph.D. 
Vice President for Development and University Relations 

Anne L. Deming, Ph.D. 
Vice President for Finance and Administration 

Duane Stucky, Ph.D. 
Vice President for Student Affairs 

Robert LaLance, Jr., D.A. 
Dean, College of Graduate Studies 

Mary W. Martin, Ed.D. 
Dean, College of Basic and Applied Sciences 

Earl E. Keese, Ph.D. 
Dean, College of Business 

Barbara Haskew, Ph.D. 
Dean, College of Education 

Robert E. Eaker, Ed.D. 
Dean, College of Liberal Arts 

John N. McDaniel, Ph.D. 
Dean, College of Mass Communication 

Deryl R. Learning, Ph.D. 
Dean, Admissions, Records, and Information Systems 

Cliff Gillespie, Ph.D. 
Dean, Division of Continuing Studies and Public Service 

Rosemary W. Owens, Ed.D. 



The Tennessee Higher Education 
Commission 

Arliss L. Roaden, Executive Director 
Ruth Homberg, Chattanooga 
Tom Jessee, Johnson City 
Joe E. Lancaster, Columbia 
John Parish, Tullahoma 
C. Brent Poulton, Nashville 
James M. Powers, Sr., Waverly 
Peaches Simpkins, Nashville 
Hunter Welles, Jackson 
A.C. Wharton, Memphis 
Robert F. Worthington, Knoxville 

The Tennessee Board of Regents 

Ned Ray McWherter, Governor of Tennessee, Chair, Nashville 

William W. Farris, Memphis 

Robert Jack Fishman, Morristown 

F. Oliver Hardy, Memphis 

F. Evans Harvill, Clarksville 

Clifford H. "Bo" Henry, Maryville 

Sam H. Ingram, Murfreesboro 

L.H. "Cotton" Ivy, Commissioner of Agriculture, Nashville (ex officio) 

Thomas H. Jackson, Nashville 

Dr. J.D. Johnson, Oak Ridge 

Jane G. Kisber, Jackson 

W. Keith McCord, Knoxville 

Hubert L. McCullough, Murfreesboro 

Carl Moore, Bristol 

Arliss L. Roaden, Executive Director, THEC, Nashville (ex officio) 

Charles E. Smith, Commissioner of Education, Nashville (ex officio) 

J. Howard Warf, Hohenwald 

Sarah Elizabeth Hollyfield, student regent, Johnson City 

Richard G. Rhoda, Acting Chancellor, Nashville 



Accrediting Agencies and Memberships 



American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business 

American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education 

American Council on Education 

Association of State Colleges and Universities 

Conference of Southern Graduate Schools 

Council of Applied Masters Programs in Psychology 

Council of Graduate Schools in the United States 

National Association for Sport and Physical Education 

National Association of Industrial Technology 

National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education 

Southern Association of Colleges and Schools 

Tennessee College Association 

Teachers College Association of Extension and Field Services 

Tennessee Conference of Graduate Schools 



The Graduate Council 



Graduate Council Mission Statement 

The Graduate Council plays a crucial role in the over- 
sight and planning of all MTSU graduate courses and 
graduate degree programs, in establishing criteria for 
the appointment and reappointment of Graduate 
Faculty, in assessing graduate student issues and con- 
cerns, and in recommending to the dean of the Graduate 
College university-wide policies and procedures for 
implementation. The Graduate Council advises in the 
modification of existing programs and in the approval 
and implementation of any new programs. All student 
work towards advanced degrees proceeds under poli- 
cies and regulations established and reviewed by aca- 
demic departments, the Graduate Council, and the Col- 
lege of Graduate Studies. 

The Graduate Council provides leadership in the pursuit 
of excellence in scholarly activity and serves as an advo- 
cate in obtaining resources for graduate programs. 



Only full-time MTSU faculty who have previously been 
appointed to the Graduate Faculty may serve on the 
Graduate Council. Council members are appointed by 
the President to serve three-year staggered terms with 
three representatives per college. Two graduate student 
representatives who meet all graduate academic stand- 
ards are also appointed. To ensure continuity and institu- 
tional memory in the creation and implementation of 
policies and procedures, one third of the council 
members rotate off each year and are replaced by five 
new members representing each academic college. New 
graduate students are seated on the council each aca- 
demic year and the academic college deans and gradu- 
ate college deans serve as ex-off icio members. The chair 
of the Graduate Council and the recording secretary are 
elected annually and the chair, in consultation with the 
graduate dean, is responsible for setting the council's 
agenda. 




Academic and Student Services 



Middle Tennessee State University has a large and beau- 
tifully landscaped campus of approximately 500 acres 
and 83 permanent buildings. The estimated replacement 
value of this physical plant is in excess of $180,000,000. 
Campus buildings are shown on a map printed in this 
catalog. 



Adult Services Center 

The Adult Services Center serves as an information and 
referral center for students, especially for those return- 
ing to formal studies or beginning college for the first 
time as adult learners. The Center is an advocate for the 
needs of adult learners. Workshops designed to help the 
adult learner succeed in re-entering college are offered. 
Located in Peck Hall 101D, the Center helps make availa- 
ble the services of various other university offices to 
students on campus for classes at hours other than regu- 
lar business hours. Students may pick up a variety of 
forms so that their concerns may be forwarded to the 
appropriate offices for action. 

The Center provides also a place to meet and share ideas 
with other adult learners. A student organization called 
OWLS (Older Wiser Learners) is coordinated through 
the Center. Additional information is available by calling 
(615) 898-5989. 

Alumni Association 

All graduates and former students of the University are 
classified as members of the National Alumni Associa- 
tion. This association schedules activities during Home- 
coming in the fall and Alumni Weekend in the spring. At 
the annual banquet, the president of the University 
speaks, four alumni receive Distinguished Alumni 
Awards, the Association elects officers, and the Univer- 
sity Foundation's Outstanding Teacher Awards are pre- 
sented. In addition to the National Alumni Association, a 
number of local chapters exist in Tennessee and in sev- 
eral other states. These organizations stimulate continu- 
ing communication and support between the alumni 
and their alma mater. Alumni who are graduates receive 
The MTSU Magazine, a quarterly publication. The 
Alumni Relations Office is in the Alumni Center, one of 
the three original buildings on campus. 



Cafeterias 

Four University locations offer wholesome food for stu- 
dents at reasonable rates: the Grill in Keathley University 
Center and Woodmore, Corlew, and James Union Build- 
ing cafeterias. They are operated for the benefit and 
convenience of the students, faculty and their guests, 
and other guests on the campus who may be attending 
conferences or other official functions. Five different 
meal plans are available for those who are interested. 



Centers of Excellence 

MTSU is the site of two Centers of Excellence established 
by the Tennessee General Assembly. 

The Center for Historic Preservation, established in 1984, 
is a research and public service institute committed to 
the identification, conservation, protection, and 
enhancement of the historic environment. Through its 
varied projects, programs, and activities, the Center 
responds directly to the needs and concerns of individu- 
als and organizations working towards preservation goals. 

Providing leadership and assistance on a local, state, 
regional, and national basis, the Center's work falls 
within five initiatives. Town and country preservation 
recognizes the unique heritage, resources, and prob- 
lems of rural areas and small towns. The Tennessee Cen- 
tury Farms program is a nationally-recognized docu- 
mentary and educational project for which a travelling 
exhibit, book, and curriculum materials have been pro- 
duced. The Century Farms program is an ongoing prior- 
ity of this initiative as are National Register nominations 
and historic districts. 

Heritage education addresses the use of local historic 
resources as teaching tools in the K-12 grades. The Cen- 
ter cooperates with the MTSU College of Education and 
local schools to develop and test new teaching materials 
and provide teacher-training workshops. The Center 
also works closely with community heritage organiza- 
tions to guide and assist them in preservation and educa- 
tion projects. 

Heritage tourism is specifically directed at research and 
methods for communities to use to attract and increase 
visitation to local cultural and historic sites while protect- 
ing and interpreting these significant resources. 

Building technology and architectural conservation in- 
volves research methodology and technology for dating, 
analyzing, and applying restoration techniques. The 
Center offers assistance with paint and wallpaper analy- 
sis and structural investigation and recommendations. 

Information resources management includes the Cen- 
ter's computer resources, such as autocad drawings, 
access to preservation databases, desktop publishing, 
and other necessary support programs for the develop- 
ment and completion of projects in each of the Center's 
initiatives. 

Though not an academic instructional center, staff 
members teach two to three historic preservation 
courses each year for the Department of History and 
direct selected theses. The Center also funds a limited 
number of graduate research assistantships each year. 
Graduate and undergraduate students work at the Cen- 
ter to assist staff on a variety of applied research and 
public service projects, gaining valuable interdiscipli- 
nary experience to supplement their in-class training. 



10 Academic and Student Services 



The Center's technical library and facilities are visited by 
and serve students, interested individuals, and preserva- 
tion professionals. 

The Center for Popular Music is an interdisciplinary 
research center devoted to promoting scholarship in 
and disseminating information on American popular 
music. The Center recognizes popular music as a unique 
form of human expression that is shaped by a variety of 
socio-cultural, artistic, commercial, and technological 
factors and as one which has always occupied a signifi- 
cant place in American cultural history. In support of its 
aims, the Center maintains an extensive archive and 
sponsors various research projects, publications, and 
public programs. 

The Center's research collection is broadly representa- 
tive of the diversity of American vernacular music, while 
being particularly strong in its holdings of music of the 
southeast. Rock and roll (and its roots) and the many 
forms of vernacular religious music are major focuses of 
the collection. Holdings encompass a variety of media, 
including sheet music, sound recordings, audio and 
video tapes, books, serials, photographs, posters, manu- 
scripts, clippings, and microforms. 

The Center is engaged in an extensive program of activi- 
ties, including sponsoring lectures, conferences, and 
symposia; producing concerts of historical popular music 
and producing extensively-annotated sound recordings. 

The Center's resources support undergraduate, gradu- 
ate, and faculty research in a variety of disciplines and 
departments. Noteworthy among these are the Record- 
ing Industry Department, the Music Industry emphasis 
in the Music Department, the Public History program in 
the History Department, and the interdisciplinary 
Southern Studies and African-American Studies minors. 
The Center's resources also serve the music industry, 
scholars from other institutions in North America and Europe, 
trade and university presses, and the broadcast media. 




Computing, Academic 

The objectives of the MTSU Office of Information Tech- 
nology are to provide the academic community with 
computing capability; to provide campus-wide network 
access for local, state-wide, national, and international 
environments; to provide training in the use of micro- 
computers, the academic system, the network, and spec- 
ified applications including learning-based technolo- 
gies; and to provide services including consulting, 
technical support, analysis, programming, and statistical 
computing and evaluation. These objectives support the 
instruction, research, and public service mission of the 
University. 



Disabled Student Services 

Disabled Student Services is the coordinating body 
which distributes information concerning services avail- 
able to students with disabilities. The office acts as an 
advocate for disabled students at the University, survey- 
ing the needs of these students and developing pro- 
grams to meet those needs. The office is located in 
Keathley University Center 120. 



Endowed Chairs 

Several academic programs are enriched through the 
establishment of Chairs dedicated to the support of a 
particular discipline. The chairholders may be full-time 
faculty members or may be individuals from the appro- 
priate business or professional field who are on campus 
for special seminars or lecture series. 

Two Chairs, funded by gifts to the University Founda- 
tion, are administered through the Economics and 
Finance Department, of which the chairholders are 
members. More information is available through that 
department. The Chairs are 

Martin Chair of Insurance 

Weatherford Chair of Finance 

MTSU houses six Chairs of Excellence, established with a 
combination of private, University, and State funds. They 
are 
The Jennings Jones Chair in Free Enterprise 

College of Business 
The John Seigenthaler Chair in First Amendment 
Studies 

College of Mass Communication 
The Dr. Carl Adams Chair in Health Care Services 

Several departments 
The National Health Corporation Chair in Nursing 

Nursing Department 
The Robert E. and Georgianna West Russell Chair in 
Manufacturing Excellence 

Industrial Studies Department 
The Katherine Davis Murf ree Chair in Dyslexic Studies 
Several departments. 



Academic and Student Services 11 



Keathley University Center- 
James Union Building 

The Keathley University Center and James Union Build- 
ing are service-oriented buildings for the use of the 
campus community. Services and facilities include 

■ a modern, self-service bookstore; 

■ a complete service post office with individual mail- 
boxes available; 

■ recreational facilities such as billiards, ping-pong, 
cards, chess, checkers, and electronic games; 

■ meeting rooms, ballroom, and auditorium for clubs, 
organizations, and campus-sponsored programs; 

■ diversified programs which include movies, musical 
groups, speakers, dances, and cultural events all 
planned and presented by student committees; 

■ food services including the Keathley University Cen- 
ter Grill and James Union Building banquet and 
luncheon services. 



Learning Resources Center 

The Learning Resources Center provides the opportuni- 
ty for a different approach to learning. Completed in 
1975, this unique 65,000 square-foot facility received 
national recognition for the award-winning design and is 
considered a model by other institutions throughout the 
region. The Learning Resources Center is the primary 
facility for teacher education programs and provides 
instructional technology support to faculty and pro- 
grams at MTSU as well as area school districts. 

Especially attractive to students is the Learning Lab with 
individual study carrels, small conference rooms, and 
listening booths. They find privacy to work on a special 
project, review a class assignment, study a film, filmstrip, 
slides, or videotape program, or listen to sound record- 
ings without interruption. 

A TV cable connects most classrooms on campus with 
the Learning Resources Center. 

The TV studio serves a dual role with the capacity to 
produce high-quality videotapes for instructional use 
while giving students hands-on experience. Photo- 
graphic Services and Publications and Graphics have the 
dual responsibility of producing materials for classroom 
use and for serving the entire University community's 
photography and publication needs. 

Engineering and Technical Services provides assistance 
and personnel to maintain the different types of equip- 
ment used in the Learning Resources Center or in class- 
rooms throughout the campus. The 390 seat multi-media 
classroom and media theatre enable faculty to make 
effective use of audio-visual materials in ways not possi- 
ble anywhere else on campus. 

Also housed in the facility is the WMOT-FM Radio 
Station. 




Library 

The Andrew L. Todd Library is a centrally-located, three- 
floor building having 107,000 square feet of space. In 
addition to over 600,000 printed volumes of books, ref- 
erence sources, and government documents, the Library 
contains another 400,000 volumes of periodicals, news- 
papers, and research titles in microtext formats. The 
Library receives over 3,400 subscriptions to periodicals 
and also serves as a partial depository for United States 
government publications. In addition to the PALS online 
catalog and circulation system, there are other compu- 
terized information databases available to users. 

Reading space is provided for approximately 1,000 per- 
sons in a variety of seating arrangements. The Library 
provides collections of materials and services needed by 
students and faculty for course assignments, assigned 
reading, term papers, projects, and student and faculty 
research. In addition to these, recreational reading 
materials and other information are available to meet the 
information needs of students and faculty. 

Students are encouraged to ask librarians about the 
kinds of materials that are available in the Library and 
about the methods that can be used to retrieve informa- 
tion. Librarians are available at the main floor Refe- 
rence/Information Desk. Students are requested to 
become familiar with the Library Handbook which con- 
tains rules and regulations pertaining to the use of the 
Library as well as the various printed research guides 
which contain further information about Library collec- 
tions and services. 



12 Academic and Student Services 



Murphy Center 

Charles M. Murphy Center is a multi-purpose building 
for instruction, recreation, athletics, and convocations. 
This versatile structure provides facilities that enhance 
the total health, physical education, recreation, and 
safety programs and houses some of the outstanding 
athletic and entertainment events in Tennessee. The 
complex includes the Monte Hale Basketball Arena, two 
auxiliary gymnasiums, four handball courts, classrooms, 
two dance studios, an indoor track, indoor tennis courts, 
men's and women's dressing rooms, and weight training 
equipment. 

Placement and Student Employment Center 

The University provides a centralized placement service 
for its students and alumni seeking career positions. Each 
year employers from business, industry, government, 
and education conduct on-campus interviews with stu- 
dents. Other placement services include the develop- 
ment of reference files for credentials, career job listings, 
part-time and summer employment opportunities, and a 
career library. The Center is located in Keathley Univer- 
sity Center 328. 

Student Access to Educational Records 

This policy may be found in the 1993-95 Undergraduate 
Catalog on pages 252-253. 

University Housing 

Housing facilities on campus include nine residence 
halls and one apartment complex for women, eleven 
residence halls and one apartment complex for men, 
and 192 apartments for family student housing. Reserva- 
tions must be made by filing a completed application 



form with the University Housing Office, Keathley Uni- 
versity Center 300. 



Wellness Center 

The Wellness Center, Alumni Memorial Gym 152, pro- 
vides University employees and students health risk 
appraisals, exercise prescriptions, weight training, and 
the use of cardiovascular fitness equipment. 



Women's Center 

The June Anderson Women's Center (JAWC) serves as a 
focal point for services to women at MTSU. Activities 
include support groups, peer counseling, lectures, and 
workshops. The office, located on the main floor of 
James Union Building, provides a space where women 
can meet together, borrow books from the JAWC 
library, or use the files to research social issues of con- 
cern to women. A resource and referral file includes 
information on financial aid for women, housing, and 
community legal, health, and mental health services. The 
Women's Center also publishes a newsletter regularly 
during the year. 

During Spring Semester, the Women's Center, working 
collaboratively with the co-chairs of National Women's 
History Month, sponsors events, programs, and films 
which bring together the campus and community in a 
celebration of women's contributions to culture and 
society. 

A full-time professional counselor is available at the 
Women's Center for crisis intervention and personal 
counseling for students dealing with women-identified 
issues and concerns. Additional information about the 
Women's Center's activities or services is available by 
calling (615) 898-2193. 



¥* 



i*sr 



i 



13 



International 
Programs and 
Services 



Tech Wubneh, Director 

Cope Administration Building 202 

MTSU strives to maintain a well-balanced international 
student population that represents many different coun- 
tries and geographic areas. 

Foreign Students and Permanent Residents 

The University provides advisement through the Inter- 
national Programs and Services Office (IPSO). IPSO is 
responsible for issuing 1-20 forms and evaluating college 
credits obtained from foreign universities. IPSO serves as 
a liaison between faculty members, administrators, and 
international students. The office caters to a variety of 
international student needs, including housing, aca- 
demic matters, community affairs, and programming. 

Applicants abroad can only apply for the Spring and Fall 
semesters. Visa holders and permanent residents are 
served through the International Programs and Services 
Office. All inquiries and correspondence should be 
addressed to this office only. Applications, forms, and 
requirement instructions can be obtained by telephon- 
ing or writing the office and asking for an admission 
packet. University catalogs cannot be mailed overseas. 

Requirements 

IPSO determines residency for international students; all 
requests for residency should be directed to IPSO. In- 
state tuition is not automatic. Completing and submit- 
ting a residency form to the office at least one month 
before payment of registration fees is required. Failure 
to file may result in payment of out-of-state tuition. 
Students will be informed of the decision by return mail. 

It is the student's responsibility to see that he/she is in 
legal immigration status. All immigration documents 
should be kept in a safe place. 

An international student must submit a successful TOEFL 
score before he/she can register at MTSU. Applicants 
who cannot obtain locally a TOEFL Bulletin of Informa- 
tion for Candidates should write for it well in advance to 

Test of English as a Foreign Language 

P.O. Box 899 

Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., 08540 
Inquiries concerning the TOEFL program should be 
directed to 

TOEFL Program Director 
Educational Testing Service 
Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., 08540 



Financial aid is only available to persons holding valid 
permanent resident status. International students on F 
and J visas must provide verification of financial support 
prior to admission as required by the United States 
Immigration and Naturalization Service. There are no 
academic or need-based scholarships available for 
international students. 

Deadlines for Completed Files: 

Fall Semester: May 31 of same year; Spring Semester: 

September 1 of previous year; Summer Semester: Feb- 
ruary 1 of same year. (Applies to students in the United States.) 

NOTE: A completed file contains all materials required for admission. 

ESL and Orientation Information 

All students receiving first-time admission will be re- 
quired to take an ESL (English as a Second Language) 
Placement Exam. This regulation concerns all new stu- 
dents regardless of whether they may have already 
passed a test of English proficiency such as TOEFL or 
UMELI (University of Michigan English Proficiency Exam). 
The placement test will be administered by the Depart- 
ment of Foreign Languages and Literatures. 

Students who do not perform satisfactorily on the 
placement test will be required to complete successfully 
HUM 323 (English as a Second Language) for four hours 
of undergraduate credit. All students must attend orien- 
tation and take the ESL Placement Exam before they can 
register for classes. Information concerning ESL and 
orientation is sent with the final acceptance letter. 

Application to MTSU 

1. Type or print neatly graduate application for admission. The name 
used on the application should be used on all other corre- 
spondence. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (money order or 
check with routing numbers). 

3. Submit evidence of freedom from tuberculosis. 

4. Submit evidence of rubeola vaccination. 

5. Submit a financial statement. 

6. Submit official TOEFL, UMELI, GRE, and CMAT scores as required. 
(We do not accept any other than ETS official test scores.) 

7. Submit a copy of I-94, if applicable. 

8. Submit a copy of I-20, if applicable. 

9. Submit a copy of Permanent Residence Card (front and back). 
10. Student must have official transcripts sent from the institution(s) 

directly to IPSO from all schools attended. All official documents 
must have official translations in English. 

Sending all documents except transcript(s) and test scores in one enve- 
lope will expedite processing of the application. If the student does not 
have a social security number, the office will assign a student ID 
number for record-keeping purposes only. The Social Security number 
or student ID number should be on all correspondence sent to the 
office. All materials received become the property of MTSU and can- 
not be returned to the student or forwarded to any other party. Final 
acceptance can take six to eight weeks after the file leaves IPSO. 
Admission will not be granted until the process is completed. 



14 



Continuing 
Studies 



Rosemary Owens, Dean 

Cope Administration Building 113 

The purpose of the Division of Continuing Studies and 
Public Service at Middle Tennessee State University is to 
extend services of the University to adults, individuals, 
and groups beyond the resident students on campus. 
Regular students, adults wishing to return for credit 
course work, professionals interested in updating skills, 
members of a group or organization desiring some type 
of educational experience, or persons needing any of 
the services outlined below should write the Division of 
Continuing Studies or telephone (615) 898-2462. 

Off-campus Credit Program 

Credit courses are regularly scheduled at several loca- 
tions in middle Tennessee, including Motlow and 
Columbia State Community Colleges. Efforts are made 
to service any special requests for credit courses by 
groups, school systems, and agencies. 

Special On-campus Credit Courses 

Credit courses of special interest to selected target 
groups and courses offered in special formats and time 
frames are coordinated through the Division of Continu- 
ing Studies. 

Night School 

The Division of Continuing Studies serves the working 
adult and part-time student attending MTSU at night by 
assisting with registration if necessary, by acting as liaison 
between the student and the Business Office, by making 
information available to adults entering the night 
general studies program, and by providing other needed 
services to the night student. Students who want to 
attend night school or who need help with a problem 
should call the night school number, (615) 898-5611. 

Non-credit Courses, Seminars, and Conferences 

Various non-credit courses are offered each semester as 
well as upon demand. They are intended to serve busi- 
ness, industry, government, education, professional 
organizations, and civic and service groups. 

Non-credit activities range from hobby and sport pro- 
grams through professional development activities. The 
Division of Continuing Studies assists groups and indi- 
viduals in the planning, advertising, coordinating, and 
delivery of these activities. 

Continuing education units (CEUs) are awarded to per- 
sons successfully completing most of the special interest 
activities. The Southern Association of Colleges and 
Schools defines a CEU as "ten contact hours of participa- 
tion in an organized continuing education experience 



under responsible sponsorship, capable direction, and 
qualified instruction." The CEU provides a standard unit 
of nationally-recognized measurement whereby busi- 
ness, industry, and professions may grant appropriate 
recognition to persons for completion of continuing 
education programs. A permanent record of all CEUs 
earned is maintained by the University. A transcript may 
be obtained by sending a written request to the Division 
of Continuing Studies. 

Training and Professional Development Center 

The TPDC offers services for business and industry 
through customized on-site training programs, training 
and organizational needs assessments, and selection and 
placement analysis. Current programs include customer 
service, statistical quality control, supervisory and man- 
agerial leadership, and written and interpersonal com- 
munication. 

Professional development seminars, workshops, and 
short courses that focus on current topics in the work- 
place are presented on and off campus in addition to 
conference planning and executive retreat services. 
Programs are currently held for cosmetologists, emer- 
gency medical technicians, nurses, roofers, alcohol and 
drug abuse counselors, municipal clerks, engineers, 
CPS's, and lawyers. 

Inquiries should be directed to the director of the Train- 
ing and Professional Development Center, phone (615) 
898-2407. 

Summer School 

The Division of Continuing Studies directs the summer 
school, which offers a substantial number of credit 
courses of interest to residents in the MTSU service 
region. 





The College of 
Graduate Studies 






c 

Oince the establishment of the Graduate School in 1951, 
graduate instruction has been a major concern at Middle 
Tennessee State University. In recognition of the changing 
thrust of a growing university, the Graduate School was 
renamed College of Graduate Studies in 1991. All graduate 
degrees at the University are awarded through the College of 
Graduate Studies under the supervision of the graduate 
dean. 

The role and mission of the College of Graduate Studies are 
to articulate a vision of academic excellence for the graduate 
community. The Graduate College establishes, through the 
faculty, a set of policies that defines good practice in graduate 
programs, high quality in curriculum, excellence in student 
selection, and rigor in faculty appointments. The Graduate 
College serves as an advocate for the intellectual develop- 
ment of the graduate student, promotes the involvement of 
graduate students and faculty intellectually, and ensures that 
faculty are serving appropriate roles as intellectual and pro- 
fessional mentors. 

Available graduate majors follow on the next page; degree 
descriptions and requirements are in subsequent sections. 









16 



Graduate Majors Available 



Department 




Major 


Emphases 


Degrees 
Offered 


Accounting, p. 38 




Accounting/Information Systems 


ACTG as primary field 


M.S. 


Biology, p. 43 




Biology 




M.S.;M.S.T. 


Accounting 

Computer Information Systems 
Economics and Finance 
Management and Marketing 




Business Administration 
p. 47 




M.B.A. 


Chemistry and Physics, p. 50 




Chemistry 




M.S.; D.A. 


Computer Information Systems, p 


52 


Accounting/Information Systems 


INFS as primary field 


M.S. 


Computer Science, p. 54 




Computer Science 




M.S. 


Criminal Justice Administration, p. 


55 


Criminal Justice Administration 




M.C.J. 


Economics and Finance, p. 57 




Economics 


Economics 
Industrial Relations 


M.A.;D.A. 
M.A. 



Educational Leadership, p. 61 



Elementary and Special Education, p. 67 



Administration and Supervision 




M.Ed.;Ed.S 




Supervisor of Mat. K-12 


M.Ed. 


Curriculum and Instruction 


Sec. Sch. Ed. 


M.Ed.;Ed.S. 




Curric. Spec. 


M.Ed.;Ed.S. 


Aerospace Education 




M.Ed. 


Business Education 




M.B.E. 


Reading 




M.Ed. 


Curriculum and Instruction 


Early Childhood 


M.Ed. 




Elementary School Education 


M.Ed.;Ed.S. 




Middle School Education 


M.Ed. 


Special Education 


Mildly/Moderately Hdcpd. Students 


M.Ed. 




Preschool Handicapped Students 


M.Ed. 




Severely/Profoundly Hdcpd. Students 


M.Ed. 



English, p. 71 



English 



Foreign Languages and literatures, p. 73 



Foreign Languages 



French 
Spanish 
German 



M.A.T. 
M.A.T. 
M.A.T. 



HPERS, p. 77 



Health, Phy. Ed., Rec. 



Wellness and Fitness 
Physical Education 



M.S. 

Health 

Physical Education 

Recreation 



M.S. 
M.S. 
M.S. 
M.S. 
D.A. 



History, p. 82 


History 


History 
Public History 
Historic Preservation 


M.A.;D.A. 

M.A. 

D.A. 




Industrial Studies, p. 89 


Industrial Studies 


Industrial Studies 
Industrial Relations 
Safety 


M.S. 
M.S. 
M.S. 




Agribusiness and Agriscience 
BMOM 

Human Sciences 
Industrial Studies 


Vocational-Technical Education 
p. 114 


Agriculture 
Business Education 
Home Economics 
Industrial Studies 


M.V.T.E. 




College of Mass Communication, p. 94 


Mass Communications 




M.S. 




Mathematics and Statistics, p. 95 


Mathematics 




M.S.;M.S.T. 




Musk, p. 98 


Music 




M.A. 





Psychology, p. 102 



Psychology 

Guidance and Counseling 
Curriculum and Instruction 



Clinical 


M.A. 


Experimental 


M.A. 


Indus./Organiz. 


M.A. 


Pre.-Spec. Ed.-Sch. Psy 


M.A. 


Elementary 


M.Ed 


Secondary 


M.Ed 


School Psy. 


Ed.S. 



Sociology, Anthropology, and 
Social Work, p. 109 



Sociology 



Sociology 



17 



Graduate Minors Glossary of Terms 



Minors are offered in 
Accounting 
Aerospace 
Agriculture 
Art 

Biology 

Business Education 
Chemistry 
Computer Science 
Criminal Justice Administration 
Curriculum and Instruction 
Earth Science/Geology 
Economics 
English 

Foreign Languages 
Geography 
Gerontology 
Health 

Physical Education 
History 

Home Economics 
Industrial Studies 
Information Systems 
Mass Communication 
Mathematics 
Music 
Physics 

Political Science 
Psychology 
Reading 
Recreation 
Safety 
Sociology 
Special Education 
Speech and Theatre 
Vocational-Technical Education 

There are three patterns of minors from which a candi- 
date must choose: 

1. a single minor consisting of at least 12 semester 
hours; 12 undergraduate hours in an area are pre- 
requisite to a single minor in that area at the master's 
level; 

2. a minor consisting of a minimum of 6 semester hours 
in each of two subjects; 

3. the distributive minor consisting of a minimum of 12 
semester hours in at least three subjects. 

The candidate is expected to complete the total program 
in the major, minor, and/or cognate fields. A cognate is 
defined as 6 semester hours. 



Admission to Graduate Studies — completion of applica- 
tion, meeting of all entrance test requirements, submis- 
sion of all transcripts, approval of department, and 
approval of the College of Graduate Studies. 

Admission to degree program — approval by the College 
of Graduate Studies of program developed by student in 
consultation with advisor and listed on the Candidacy 
Form. 

Candidacy Form — form found in the back of this catalog 
or available at the Graduate Office on which the student 
must list the courses he/she plans to take in pursuit of the 
intended graduate degree; form must be approved by 
major and minor professors, Office of Teacher Licensing 
(if appropriate), and Graduate dean (or designee). All 
master's degrees require that no more than 30 percent of 
the total degree hours may be dual-listed as undergrad- 
uate/graduate hours. This form must be filed prior to 
completion of 12 hours. 

Change in Candidacy Form — form required to authorize 
changes in an approved Candidacy Form; available in 
the Graduate Office. All changes should be authorized 
by the Graduate Office before they are made and 
courses taken. Any student who does not follow the 
approved degree program and files an Intent to Gradu- 
ate with more than 30 percent of the degree program 
dual-listed as undergraduate/graduate hours cannot 
graduate until the balance is corrected. 

Intent to Graduate Form — form required to be filed by 
graduate students during the first week of the semester 
of planned graduation; authorizes taking comprehen- 
sive, releases file for final check-out, and authorizes 
diploma information. 

Comprehensive examination — term used to describe 
examination given during the last semester of course 
work to graduate students to test general mastery of a 
broad academic field and to determine the student's 
readiness to complete the program. Such exams are writ- 
ten and are kept on file in the department. 

Qualifying examination — term used to describe an exam- 
ination given students to measure whether that student 
meets certain standards and/or requirements. 

Catalog requirements — the requirements listed in the 
catalog under which the student is graduated, deter- 
mined by the date of the approval of the Candidacy 
Form; the catalog that is in effect at that time applies. 

Time limits for degree — master's and specialist's candi- 
dates have six years from the time their applications to a 
degree program are approved by the College of Gradu- 
ate Studies; doctoral candidates have eight years after 
completion of the qualifying or comprehensive 
examinations. 



18 



Admission to the 

College of Graduate Studies 



The University welcomes applications from individuals 
who consider themselves qualified for graduate study 
and who are sincere in their desire to enter the College 
of Graduate Studies. Applications for admission may be 
obtained from the Graduate Office, Cope Administra- 
tion Building 114, or from this catalog. Admission to 
Graduate Studies does not imply admission to candidacy 
for the degree. In accepting admission to Graduate Stud- 
ies, the student assumes responsibility for knowing and 
complying with the regulations and procedures set forth 
in the catalog. 

Graduate students usually have a bachelor's degree 
(exceptions are those seeking the D.A. or Ed.S., which 
require a master's degree); however, seniors with 98 
semester hours credit are allowed to take graduate work 
under certain conditions which are given in the section 
on half-and-half students. 

Students who are admitted as degree students are pre- 
sumed to be working toward a degree. Those who qual- 
ify for admission but do not seek a degree at this institu- 
tion are classified as non-degree students. They are 
permitted to take courses for an unspecified time but no 
more than 12 hours earned as a non-degree student may 
be applied to a degree program. Admission as a non- 
degree student is discussed in the section by that name. 



Admission as a Degree Student 

At least four weeks prior to the anticipated date of regis- 
tration, all degree-seeking applicants must submit the 
following credentials to the Graduate Office: 

1. an application for admission; 

2. an application fee of $5.00; 

3. official transcripts from each college or university 
attended. Official transcripts must be mailed directly 
from institution to institution. If the applicant 
obtained the bachelor's degree at MTSU, only tran- 
scripts of work not posted on the MTSU transcript 
will be required. The transcripts must cover all aca- 
demic work attempted after high school. All stu- 
dents applying for admission to the College of Grad- 
uate Studies must present an overall undergraduate 
grade point average of 2.50 (on a 4.00 scale) to be 
considered for unconditional admission. Students 
with an overall undergraduate grade point average 
less than 2.50 will be placed on academic probation. 
A student on academic probation who fails to main- 
tain a 3.00 grade point average during the following 
semester enrolled will be suspended. Students who 
apply to MTSU's graduate school after attending 
graduate school at another institution must have a 
minimum GPA of 3.00 on all graduate work and a 



minimum of 2.50 on all undergraduate work for 
unconditional admission. International students on 
F-1 and J-1 visas must meet requirements for uncon- 
ditional admission and may not be admitted to the 
College of Graduate Studies on probation. 

4. three reference letters if required by the department; 

5. a demonstrated ability to communicate effectively in 
English, as determined by one of the following: 

a. "C" or higher average in a year of college English 
composition; 

b. exemption from English composition based on a standard- 
ized test result (including CLEP); 

c. verbal score of 420 on the GRE or a verbal score of 23 on the 
GMAT; 

d. all international students, for any graduate degree, must 
score at least 525 on the TOEFL or 85 on the UMELI. 

Minimum entrance scores on appropriate tests are as 

follows: 

For the Master's Degree: 

600 on the Graduate Record Examination (GRE) or 30 on 

the Miller Analogies Test 

Exceptions: 

M.A. in History - 800 GRE 

M.A. in Psychology - 900 GRE or undergraduate GPA of 3.00 for uncon- 
ditional admission. However, every student must submit a GRE score; 
no other test is accepted. 

M.A. in Sociology - 800 GRE or 35 on the Miller Analogies Test. 
M.A.T. in Foreign Languages and Literatures - 800 GRE. 
M.S. in Mass Communications - 900 GRE. 

M.S. in Wellness and Fitness - 750 GRE or 35 on the Miller Analogies 
Test. 

Master of Criminal Justice - 25 on the Miller Analogies Test and 112 on 
the Cooperative English Test. 

(See note on page 31 regarding the master's in Business Administration 
and the master's in Accounting/Information Systems.) 
For the Ed.S. Degree: 

700 on the Graduate Records Examination (GRE) or 38 on 
the Miller Analogies Test 
For the Doctor of Arts Degree: 

900 on the Graduate Record Examination (GRE) or 44 on 
the Miller Analogies Test. 

Students applying for the D.A. in Economics will not be allowed to take 
any course for credit toward the degree until attaining the required 
GRE score of 900 combined on the verbal and quantitative sections. 
(This requirement does not preclude work to satisfy undergraduate 
master's level prerequisites.) 

International students on F and J visas must provide 
verification of financial support prior to admission as 
required by the United States Immigration and Naturali- 
zation Service. (Further information can be obtained 
from the International Programs and Services Office.) 

The final step in the admissions procedure is acceptance 
by the appropriate academic department, conditionally 
or unconditionally, with approval of the College of 
Graduate Studies. The time limitation for completion of 
the degree is counted from the date the applicant's 



Admission to the College of Graduate Studies 19 



degree program is approved by the College of Graduate 
Studies except for Doctor of Arts students. (See page 26.) 

Each program may have additional or other require- 
ments. (Candidates should see specific departmental 
requirements.) 

The M.B.A. and M.S. in Accounting/Information Sys- 
tems require the following: 

a. CPA x 200 + CMAT = 950 

or Upper Division CPA x 200 + CMAT = 1,000. 

b. International students must comply with the following provision: 
For undergraduate degrees from foreign institutions where a 
grade point average cannot be clearly established but where that 
work is thought to be equivalent to domestic grades of B or 
higher, admission eligibility may be determined by the CMAT 
score. A score of at least 450 is required for unconditional admis- 
sion under such circumstances. Preparatory work taken in institu- 
tions with grading systems paralleling that of most United States 
institutions must conform to a B average. 

A person not meeting the University requirements for 
admission as a degree student may appeal to the individ- 
ual department for recommendation for admission. Sub- 
sequent, final approval must be made by the dean of the 
College of Graduate Studies. 

Degree-seeking students must be admitted to candidacy 
on or before completion of 12 semester hours. No 
degree-seeking student will be permitted to register for 
more than 12 semester hours unless an approved Candi- 
dacy Form is on file. 

Students will be assigned an advisor upon application for 
admission to the University. 



Re-enrolling Students 

All matters concerning readmission will be handled in 
the Graduate Office, and applications may be obtained 
there. Readmission is required for any student who has 
missed one or more semesters for any reason. Re- 
enrollees who have not attended another institution 
since leaving MTSU need only complete the application 
for readmission. Re-enrollees who have attended 
another institution since leaving MTSU must submit an 
application for readmission and a transcript from all insti- 
tutions attended since leaving MTSU. Students re- 
enrolling in the MTSU College of Graduate Studies must 
have a minimum graduate GPA of 3.00 or be readmitted 
on academic probation. 

Re-enrollees attending MTSU after being suspended 
should follow the guidelines listed below: 

1. Students receiving their first suspension at the end of 
the Fall Semester may not register at MTSU until the 
following summer. 

2. Students receiving their first suspension at the end of 
the Spring Semester will not be eligible to re-enroll 
until the following Spring Semester. 

3. Students receiving their first suspension at the end of 
the Summer Session will not be eligible to re-enroll 
until the following Spring Semester. 

4. Students receiving two or more suspensions from 
any college(s), including MTSU, will be denied 
readmission for one calendar year. 



Admission as a Half-and-Half Student 
for MTSU Students Only 

Seniors at MTSU with 98 semester hours of credit will be 
allowed to take graduate work for a total of no more than 
12 semester hours upon approval of the department 
offering the course(s) and of the graduate dean. Gradu- 
ate work may not be used to meet the requirements for 
an undergraduate degree. Persons who wish to be 
admitted as half-and-half students must 

1. complete a Half-and-Half Form procured from the 
Records Office; 

2. complete an application for admission procured 
from the Graduate Office; 

3. if taking courses in the College of Business, have a 
grade point average and test results as required for 
individual departments for graduate admission as a 
degree student. (See departmental information for 
specific requirements.) Undergraduate students 
wishing to register for graduate business courses 
during priority registration should meet the follow- 
ing minimum criteria: 

a. will graduate prior to taking the course; 

b. have a GPA > 3.00 (or an index score of 950 or higher based 
on the following admission formula: CPA x 200 + GMAT Total 
>=950); 

c. have completed and received GMAT test score report (or 
will take the CMAT and have the test score report sent to 
MTSU before the course is completed); 

d. have completed (or will complete during the current term) 
all foundation courses for the M.B.A. or M.S. in Accounting 
and Information Systems degree programs; 

e. have established an application file in the Office of Graduate 
Business Studies and the College of Graduate Studies and 
received official approval from the director of Graduate Bus- 
iness Studies and the dean of the College of Graduate Studies 
to register for graduate business courses. 

To pursue a graduate degree after undergraduate grad- 
uation, the student must complete steps 4 through 6 of 
the procedure for admission as a degree student. 




20 Admission to the College of Graduate Studies 



Admission as a Non-Degree Student 

Admission to some graduate courses is available to per- 
sons who do not seek a degree program. Persons wishing 
to be admitted as non-degree students must 

1. complete an application for admission; 

2. pay an application fee of $5.00; 

3. submit official transcript(s) showing a confirmed 
bachelor's degree, the date confirmed, and a tran- 
script from the last institution attended. 

International students on F-1 and J-1 visas may not be 
admitted to graduate study as non-degree students. 

Admission as a non-degree student does not admit one 
to graduate study. (See requirements for Admission to 
the College of Graduate Studies.) Student is assigned an 
advisor upon application for admission to the University. 

Not all courses offered at the University are available for 
non-degree students. Information concerning eligibility 
for specific graduate courses can be obtained from indi- 
vidual departments. 

Students who decide to become candidates for degrees 
must meet University Graduate Studies admission 
requirements and specific degree requirements. No 
more than twelve hours earned while a non-degree stu- 
dent may be applied to a degree program. (Students who 
transfer from non-degree status to degree-seeking status 
must complete 18 semester hours after the date the Can- 
didacy Form has been approved.) 

Admission of MTSU 

Faculty Members and/or Administrators 

Members of the faculty and/or administration of MTSU 
may be admitted to the College of Graduate Studies just 
as any other student. They may not take over 6 semester 
hours of work during any semester. Assistant professors 
or above or administrators of equivalent rank may not be 
admitted to the doctoral program. If instructors who are 
in the D.A. program are promoted to assistant profes- 
sors, they must discontinue the program. 

Auditing Courses 

An auditor is one who enrolls and participates in a course 
without expecting to receive academic credit. The same 
registration procedure is followed and the same fees 
charged as for courses taken for credit. An audited 
course is not applicable to any degree or certificate 
program. 

Regular class attendance is expected of an auditor. 
Other course requirements, which may be obtained in 
writing from the instructor, will vary depending on the 
nature of the course. Students interested in auditing a 
course should discuss course requirements prior to 
enrolling. Failure to meet course requirements may 
result in the auditor's being withdrawn from the course 
at the request of the instructor. A successful audit will be 
recorded on the transcript with the designation NC. 



Any change from audit to credit or credit to audit must 
be processed by the last day to add a class. 



Hours After the Master's Degree 

The Tennessee Board of Education has ruled that 
teachers may count any graduate work received after the 
master's degree toward the next pay raise at 30 semester 
hours (45 quarter hours) beyond the master's degree. No 
credit will be given for repeated work. The student has 
the responsibility of requesting the Office of Teacher 
Licensing to send proper credentials to the State Office 
of Education and/or to the proper local officials. 



Registration 

The current schedule book contains information con- 
cerning registration procedures. 



Identification Cards 

The University issues to each student an identification 
card which includes a photograph. The ID card is made 
and issued at the end of the registration line and after all 
fees have been paid. Validation stickers are attached to 
the permanent ID card each registration. This card is 
required for borrowing library books, cashing personal 
checks, and other purposes. The card remains the prop- 
erty of Middle Tennessee State University and will be 
surrendered upon request of a University official. A 
charge of $10.00 will be required for its replacement. 




Expenses 



21 



The question of costs while attending the University is 
important to every student. It is difficult, however, to 
accurately estimate yearly expenditures; expenses vary 
according to the nature of the curriculum, the place of 
residence (whether in-state or out-of-state), and the stu- 
dent's own habits and needs. It is possible to live simply 
and to participate in the life of the student community 
on a modest budget. The best help the University can 
offer the student in budget planning is to provide availa- 
ble figures for expenses. 

Health service and admission to athletic events are avail- 
able to any currently-enrolled student. The payment of 
the appropriate fees will permit any combination of 
graduate and undergraduate courses to be taken that 
may be required or approved. 

All fees and room rents are for the academic year 1993-94 
and are subject to change by action of the Tennessee 
Board of Regents. 

Registration Fees 
Maintenance Fees 

In-Stale Students - Fall or Spring 

Full-time (per semester, 12 hours and over) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate (10 hours or more) 



$ 777.00 
1022.00 



Summer (Sessions I, II, III, IV)t or 
Part-time (per credit hour) 

Undergraduate 

Graduate 

Late Registration Fee 

Out-of-State Students - Fall or Spring* 

Full-time Students (per semester, 12 hours and over) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate 

Summer (Sessions I, II, III, IV)t or 
Part-time Students (per credit hour) 

Undergraduate 

Graduate 

Late Registration Fee 

Debt Service Fee 

Full-time (per Fall or Spring semester) 
Summer or Part-time (per credit hour) 

SGA Student Activity Fee (required of all students 
registering for 7 hours or more) 



69.00 
103.00 



10.00 



2,686.00 
2,913.00 



234.00 
268.00 



50.00 
4.00 



3.00 



'Included in these rates are charges for out-of-state tuition as follows: 

7. $7,897.00 for full-time students 

2. S765.00 per credit hour for part-time students 
tfees are charged per hour for all summer classes; NO maximum 
applies for summer. 



Other Applicable Charges 

Admission application fee for each degree level $ 5.00 

Automobile registration — academic year: 

Faculty/administration/staff 35.00 

Open parking at core of campus 25.00 

Family Housing parking 25.00 

Perimeter parking 10.00 

Students and employees with disabilities 10.00 

Automobile registration — summer only: 

Faculty/administration/staff 21.00 

Open parking at core of campus 15.00 

Family Housing parking 15.00 

Perimeter parking 6.00 

Students and employees with disabilities 6.00 

Graduation fee, payable two months in advance of convocation: 

Associate 25.00 

Baccalaureate 30.00 

Master and Specialist 35.00 

Doctor of Arts 45.00 

Diploma insert (after the first) 7.50 

Dissertation binding (1 original and 4 copies) 91.00 
and microfilming (doctor's degree) 

Thesis binding (master's degree) (1 original and 3 copies) 37.00 

Extra copy thesis (or dissertation binding) 9.20 

Graduate entrance tests: 

Miller Analogies 33.00 

Graduate Record Exam 29.00 

Graduate Management Admission Test 30.00 

Cooperative English 2.00 

ID card and re-validation (after the first) 10.00 

Music, individual instruction, 2 lessons each week 110.00 

1 lesson each week 55.00 

Nursery school, semester (4 days per week) 150.00 

Post Office box rent each semester (required of 

all students registering for 12 hours or more) 4.00 

Dormitory prepaid rent/breakage 120.00 

Family housing breakage deposit 50.00 

Family housing reservation deposit 25.00 

Dorm Rent (per semester) 643.00 

Summer Session I 115.00 

Summer Session II or IV 192.00 

Summer Session III 384.00 

Apartment Rent (per semester) 743.00 

Summer Session I 132.00 

Summer Session II or IV 219.00 

Summer Session III 438.00 

Family housing, one bedroom (per month) 309.00 

Two bedrooms (per month) 351.00 

No student will be allowed to pre-register, register, or 
receive a grade report or transcript of credits until all 
accounts are settled. A student will not be officially 
enrolled until all fees are cleared through the Business 
Office. 



Late Registration 

Students who complete registration (including the pay- 
ment of fees) during the late registration period will be 
charged a $10.00 late fee. 



22 Expenses 



Matriculation Fee for Incompletes 

If a student receives an "I" for a course, he or she need 
not re-register or pay fees for the course every semester 
until the course is completed. Such students should 
work only with the course instructor to complete grade 
requirements. 

Returned Checks 

Acknowledged bank errors excepted, a $15.00 service 
charge will be assessed for each bad check, whether 
given in payment of fees, for purchase of books, cashed 
by the University for the personal convenience of the 
student, or for any other reason. The University will 
decline to accept checks from any student who has 
checks returned by the bank more than once. An addi- 
tional $10.00 will be assessed for any bad check given in 
payment of registration fees. 



Automobiles 

All privately-owned or operated vehicles for use on the 
campus must be registered annually with Public Safety 
and Security and must display an official registration 
permit (see above for charges). For more information or 
clarification, please refer to Traffic and Parking Regula- 
tions, available in the Office of Public Safety and Security. 



Auditing Charges 

An auditor is one who enrolls and participates in a course 
without expectation of receiving academic credit. The 
same registration procedure is followed and the same 
fees charged as for courses taken for credit. An audited 
course is not applicable to any degree or certification 
program. 



Regular class attendance is expected. Other course 
requirements, which may be obtained in writing from 
the instructor, will vary depending upon the nature of 
the course. Students interested in auditing a course 
should discuss course requirements prior to enrolling. 
Failure to meet course requirements may result in the 
auditor's being withdrawn from the course at the 
request of the instructor. A successful audit will be 
recorded on the transcript with the designation NC. 

A change from audit to credit or credit to audit must be 
processed by the last day to add a class. 

Persons 60 years of age or older or permanently and 
totally disabled persons who are domiciled in Tennessee 
may audit courses at any state-supported college or uni- 
versity on a space-available basis without paying tuition 
charges. Proof of age or disability must be provided if 
requested. 

65- Year-Old/Disabled Credit Student 

Persons 65 years of age or older or permanently and 
totally disabled persons (T.C.A., Section 49-7-113) who 
are domiciled in Tennessee may register for classes for 
credit on a space-available basis after regular registration 
is completed by paying a minimum registration fee. The 
cost is one-half of the semester hour rate up to a maxi- 
mum of $75.00. No late fee is charged. An application fee 
of $5.00 is required. In addition, the applicant must be 
eligible for admission to the College of Graduate Studies 
and must submit proof of age or disability. 

Additional Charges 

The University reserves the right to increase the charges 
listed herein or to add new ones whenever such in- 
creases or additions are found to be necessary. 




23 



Refund of Fees 



Financial Aid 



NOTE: No refund of rent, tuition, or other fees will be 
made to students who are dismissed or suspended. 
Any refunds of room rent will be made according to the 
stipulations contained in the Student Housing Agreement. 

Fall and Spring Semesters* 

Those students who withdraw from the University within 
14 calendar days after the beginning of classes for the fall 
and spring terms will be refunded 75% of their mainte- 
nance fees, tuition, and debt service fee or music fees (if 
any). Those withdrawing after the 14th day but before 
25% of the time period covered by the term has passed 
will be refunded 25% of their fees. No refunds will be 
made beyond the 25% period. Specific dates for each 
semester are given in the Class Schedule Book for that 
semester. The same refund schedule applies to students 
who drop to an hourly load below full-time. The percen- 
tage then applies to the difference between the new fees 
calculated on an hourly basis and actual fees paid. All 
other fees are non-refundable. 



Summer 1 " 

For summer sessions and other short terms, the 75% 
refund period and the 25% refund period will extend a 
length of time which is the same proportion of the term 
as the 75% and 25% are of the regular terms. 

Students who pre-register for a summer session course 
and find it necessary to drop or withdraw before the 
official registration date for that session will be refunded 
100% for that course. Otherwise the regular refund 
schedule will apply. 

Specific dates applying to each session are listed in the 
current Summer Schedule Book. 

'Students who register after the official registration period and with- 
draw from the University will have their refunds calculated as if regis- 
tration had taken place on the official day of registration. 



The Office of Student Financial Aid, located in Cope 
Administration Building 212, exists to provide assistance 
for qualified students. Office personnel will provide 
forms and help to seek available aid for graduate stu- 
dents. Possible sources follow: 

Federal Stafford Loan Program (formerly Guaranteed 
Student Loan - GSL) is a low interest loan from a bank. Up 
to $8,500 per year can be borrowed under this program. 
Repayment begins six months after the student leaves 
school. Applications may be obtained from the student's 
bank or the MTSU Financial Aid Office. The Free Federal 
Student Aid Application must also be completed. 

Federal Perkins Loan (formerly National Direct Student 
Loan - NDSL) is a low interest loan from the federal 
government. The amount of the loan depends on the 
financial need of the student. This loan requires a Free 
Federal Student Aid Application. These forms may be 
obtained from the Financial Aid Office or from most 
high school guidance offices. 

Federal College Work-Study Program (CWSP) is a cam- 
pus job. The student is paid by the hour for work done. 
Application requires the Free Federal Student Aid Applica- 
tion. 



Assistantships and Fellowships 

A limited number of graduate teaching asistantships, 
graduate research assistantships, and doctoral fellow- 
ships is available. Applications may be obtained from the 
dean of the College of Graduate Studies or from the 
appropriate academic department. Information on sti- 
pends is also available from these sources. An individual 
is expected to be in good standing, i.e., having met the 
requirements for admission to graduate school (includ- 
ing successful test scores), having a cumulative GPA of 
3.00 or more, and an approved Candidacy Form on file in 
the Graduate Office. 



24 



Summary of Procedures 



Procedure 

Admission to Graduate Studies 

Admission to a degree program 
via approved Candidacy Form 

Change in Candidacy Form 
Intent to Graduate Form 



Graduation fees (diploma, theses/ 
dissertations binding fees) 



Comprehensive/oral 
examinations 

Theses/Dissertations 
Removal of I grade 



Place 

Graduate Office 

Department 
Graduate Office 

Department 
Graduate Office 

Graduate Office 



Business Office 
Records Office 
Graduate Office 

Department 
Graduate Office 

Department 
Graduate Office 

Department 
Graduate Office 
Records Office 



Deadline 

By end of first semester 

Before the completion of 
12 semester hours* 

Any time program changes 

First week of the semester 
of planned graduation 

Dates scheduled each semester 



Dates scheduled each semester 
Dates scheduled each semester 



Friday — one week before 
planned graduation date 



*No degree-seeking student will be permitted to register for more than 12 semester hours unless an approved Candidacy 
Form is on file. All graduate assistants must have an approved Candidacy Form on file before assistantship is awarded. 
Specific deadline dates may be obtained by calling (615) 898-2843 or (615) 898-2840 or by consulting the current schedule 
book. 







Graduate Programs 




vJraduate degrees are planned to help fulfill specific 
purposes. The Doctor of Arts degree is offered to train senior 
college, community college, and junior college teacher/ 
scholars in the fields of English, history, chemistry, econom- 
ics, and physical education. The Specialist in Education 
degree is offered to train administrators, teachers, and coun- 
selors at advanced levels for elementary and secondary 
schools. 

Four degrees— the Master of Education, the Master of Arts 
in Teaching, the Master of Science in Teaching, and the 
Master of Business Education— are offered to educate public 
school teachers, supervisors, counselors, and administrators. 
The Master of Arts and the Master of Science degrees are 
offered to prepare candidates for further graduate study and 
research, for teaching at the junior college level, for profes- 
sional positions in a variety of fields, and for positions of 
leadership with state and federal agencies. 

The Master of Business Administration is offered to pre- 
pare candidates for leadership positions in business and 
industry. The Master of Criminal Justice is offered to prepare 
leaders in the criminal justice system, and the Master of 
Vocational-Technical Education to prepare leaders in the 
vocational educational field. 









26 



Doctor of Arts Degree 



Middle Tennessee State University offers the Doctor of 
Arts degree in Chemistry, Economics, English, History, 
and Physical Education. An applicant for admission to 
this degree program must hold a master's degree from 
an accredited institution. 

Admission to the College of Graduate Studies does not 
imply admission to candidacy for a higher degree. Stu- 
dents desiring to pursue graduate work for which they 
have not had the prerequisites will be required to make 
up deficiencies. Specific requirements and details are 
outlined under the appropriate department and on the 
following pages. 



Admission Requirements 

Candidates must submit the credentials listed in require- 
ments 1-5 on page 18. The following special provisions 
apply to the Doctor of Arts program: 

6. three reference forms from former professors or 
two from professors and one from supervisor if 
employed; 

7. successful test results: 

a. Miller Analogies Test— minimum score of 44; 

b. Graduate Record Examination (GRE)— minimum score of 900 
on combined verbal and quantitative. 

English, Physical Education: either a or b 
Chemistry, Economics, History: b only 
prerequisites: 

a. English: at least 30 semester hours of English at the under- 
graduate level and at least 20 hours at the master's level. 

b. Chemistry, Economics, History, Physical Education: at least 
18 semester hours of the subject at the undergraduate level 
and at least 20 semester hours at the master's level. 

successful scores on departmental tests, if required; 
three years of appropriate teaching or administra- 
tive experience prior to entering the program. 



8. 



9. 
10. 



Transfer Credits 

Only work that would count toward the doctorate at the 
institution at which it is taken will be allowed as transfer 
credit toward the Doctor of Arts course work require- 
ment at MTSU. Additional information on transfer credit 
is given in the section on academic regulations. 

Advisory Committee 

The student's advisory committee will be selected by the 
student in consultation with the director of graduate 
studies in the department in which he/she is majoring. 
There will be three members: two from the major field 
and one from higher education. If a program involving a 
major teaching field and a secondary teaching field is 
chosen, a fourth member of the committee will be 
selected from the second teaching area. These names 



will be forwarded to the graduate dean for official 
confirmation. 

Membership of the advisory committee may be changed 
if either the candidate or a member of the advisory 
committee feels that such a change is appropriate. After 
the graduate dean approves the change, the student is 
notified by the graduate office. 



Filing the Candidacy Form 

No degree-seeking student will be permitted to register 
for more than 12 semester hours unless an approved 
Candidacy Form is on file. As the successful completion 
of 12 semester hours, including at least one course in the 
major and one in higher education, approaches, the 
student should file a degree plan with the dean of the 
College of Graduate Studies. This plan, approved by the 
student's advisory committee, is listed on the Candidacy 
Form. The graduate office will notify the applicant after 
the degree plan has been approved. 




Doctor of Arts 27 



Programs Leading to the D.A. 

There are two alternatives: 

1. 48 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. 

a. The major will consist of at least 24 semester hours of course 
work, plus 6 semester hours of internship/externship, plus 6 
semester hours for the dissertation. 

b. The core of professional education will consist of at least 12 
semester hours which must include FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

2. 60 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. 

a. The first teaching field will consist of at least 18 semester 
hours of course work in the field in which the student is 
pursuing the D.A. (i.e., chemistry, economics, English, his- 
tory, or physical education); the second teaching field will 
consist of at least 18 semester hours of course work in any- 
thing which is offered as a major at the master's level (except 
Administration and Supervision, Curriculum and Instruc- 
tion, or Aerospace Education), plus 6 semester hours of 
internship/externship, plus 6 semester hours for the 
dissertation. 

b. The fields of study from which the second teaching field will 
be selected are listed below (Prerequisite: 18 semester hours 
of undergraduate work in the field): 
Accounting/Information Systems 

Biology 

Business Administration 

Business Education 

Chemistry 

Computer Science 

Criminal Justice 

Economics 

English 

Guidance and Counseling 

HPERS 

History 

Industrial Studies 

Mathematics 

Music 

Psychology 

Reading 

Sociology 

Special Education 

Vocational-Technical Education 

Wellness and Fitness 

c. The core of professional education will consist of at least 12 
semester hours which must include FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

No C work will be accepted as a part of the Doctor of Arts 
course work requirements. 



Examinations 

At the appropriate point in the doctoral program, the 
candidate must pass written and oral qualifying or com- 
prehensive examinations. These examinations will be 
given at least one month before the close of the fall and 
spring semesters and summer session. Applications to 
take the examination are available in the Graduate 
Office. This form requires approval of the candidate's 
advisory committee and the graduate dean. When, in the 
opinion of the candidate's advisory committee, the can- 
didate is eligible for these examinations, he/she may 
make application for them in the Graduate Office on a 
form which must be signed by members of the advisory 
committee. Such application should be made not later 
than the mid-term of a semester or not later than the end 
of the third week of the first term of a summer session. 



Written 

1. For Alternative #1, the written examination will be in 
the candidate's major teaching field and in higher 
education and will consist of essay or combination 
essay-objective questions. The purpose of the writ- 
ten examination will be to secure certain evalua- 
tions: the candidate's knowledge of the field, skill in 
problem-solving tech niques, ability to organize 
material, and effectiveness of expression. The maxi- 
mum time limit for written examinations is 12 hours: 
8 hours in the major field; 4 in higher education. 

2. For Alternative #2, an additional four-hour examina- 
tion in the second teaching field will be added to the 
above. 

3. The dean of the College of Graduate Studies will 
notify the appropriate department of the need for 
the qualifying or comprehensive examination as 
early as possible. 

4. The examinations will be given by the department of 
the major teaching field and by higher education. 

5. The examinations will be filed in the office of the 
College of Graduate Studies after having been graded. 

Oral 

The oral examination will be conducted by the candi- 
date's advisory committee and will cover the candidate's 
field of specialization and general knowledge. The pur- 
pose will be to evaluate the candidate's knowledge of 
the field, ability to justify a point of view and manner of 
doing so, and effectiveness of oral expression. 

The Qualifying Examinations — English — When approx- 
imately 30 hours beyond the master's degree are com- 
pleted, the candidate must pass written and oral qualify- 
ing examinations. 

The qualifying examinations are intended to determine 
whether students are qualified to continue as candidates 
for the doctoral degree. Entirely satisfactory perform- 
ances on both the written and oral examinations usually 
indicate that the candidate may continue the program as 
planned. Less than satisfactory performance by a candi- 
date on any one or more phases of the qualifying exami- 
nation may result in having to complete additional work 
or in being asked to leave the program. 

The Comprehensive Examinations — Chemistry, Economics, 
History, and Physical Education— During the last semes- 
ter of prescribed course work for the doctorate, or in the 
following semester, the candidate must take written and 
oral comprehensive examinations. 

The comprehensive examinations are intended to 
determine whether candidates are qualified to receive 
the doctorate. Less than satisfactory performance by a 
candidate on any one or more phases of the comprehen- 
sive examination may result in having to complete addi- 
tional work, retesting, or in being asked to leave the 
program. The concluding comprehensive examination 
may be taken no more than twice. Failure to pass com- 
prehensives terminates the degree program. 



28 Doctor of Arts 



Dissertation or Research Problem 

The Defense of Dissertation Seminar 

1. The defense of the proposed dissertation problems 
will not be held until after the completion of the 
qualifying examinations. 

2. The candidate's committee may require the comple- 
tion of an amount of statistical analysis or foreign 
language appropriate for the candidate's problem. 
The Committee will provide candidates with proce- 
dures for consent and clearance by the Research 
Ethics Committee. 

3. The dissertation proposal should be distributed to all 
members of the advisory committee at least one 
week before the date set for the defense seminar. 
Enough copies should be made for all members of 
the doctoral committee and for visitors to the 
defense seminar. 

4. The defense seminar will be open to faculty and 
doctoral students. 

5. After the candidate has successfully defended the 
proposed problem, it is assumed that he/she will 
develop, with the supervision of the advisory com- 
mittee, this proposed problem into a complete dis- 
sertation. The candidate will be notified in writing of 
the committee's approval. 

Preparation of the Dissertation 

The dissertation proposal should conform to the follow- 
ing specifications: 

Statement of the problem. This section should be primarily an expan- 
sion of the title in a simple declarative sentence. Also included should 
be a brief description of the major subdivisions or aspects of the 
problem stated in general terms. 

Hypotheses. Hypotheses are projections of the possible outcomes of 
the research and are not biased pre-statements of conclusions. They 
present a framework for the analysis of the problem in relation to the 
plan of attack and indicate how the projected research must lead to 
one or another set of conclusions. 

Background and significance of the study. The theoretical and empiri- 
cal framework from which the problem arises must be described 
briefly. A short statement of the value of the study and of the possible 
applications of the results is necessary. Citation of a limited number of 
authorities may support the significance of the study. 
Definition of terms. Only technical terms or words and phrases having 
special meanings should be defined. 

Limitations of the study. The boundaries of the study should be stated 
clearly in terms of the areas to which the conclusion will be confined. 
Reasons should be given for all limitations. 

Basic assumptions. Certain defensible assumptions may be necessary to 
the identification and clarification of a problem. In some cases separate 
treatment is desirable; in other instances they may be treated in con- 
nection with other topics. A defense should be offered for any 
assumptions. 

Procedures for collecting data. A complete, precise description should 
be given for instruments, materials, or devices used in the collection of 
data. Reasons should be provided for the selection made. There should 
be a detailed step-by-step description of the ways in which data are to 
be collected. This description should include detailed information of 
the precise data to be collected, the population of sources to be used, 
sampling procedures, if any, and any other information necessary to 
further clarify the procedure. 

Procedures of treating data. It is necessary to describe precisely and 
specifically the way in which data are to be organized. The steps and 
techniques used to analyze and interpret the data should be presented 
in detail. 



The approval of the topic by the major professor and a 
committee member chosen from the major area of study 
is necessary before the student proceeds with the study. 

Type of Dissertation 

1. The dissertation or research project should be 
strongly based upon the discipline to be taught, but 
it should have some relevance to the teaching of 
undergraduates. 

2. Its scope should be limited so that it can be finished 
within six months by a person giving a major effort to 
the task. 

3. There should be a synthesis of the discipline and the 
professional experiences in courses, seminars, and 
the internship. 

4. It should demonstrate the understanding of teach- 
ing, instruction, and curriculum, always with rela- 
tionship to the discipline, but looking to the organi- 
zation and interpretation of knowledge rather than 
the discovery of new knowledge. 

5. It may be a restudy of problems with variations in 
new and different settings, a synthesis of prior 
research, or a development of course materials. 

6. It should involve some element of creativity and it 
should interrelate the student's discipline with the 
problems of curriculum development and instruction. 

7. The defense of dissertation should be held at least 
one semester before the granting of the degree. 

Final Examination 

1. Upon completion of the dissertation, an oral exami- 
nation which deals with the dissertation and any 
other aspect of the candidate's program which the 
committee designates will be held. 

2. Arrangements for this examination will be made by 
the major department. 

3. This oral examination may be open to the public. 

Final Form 

1. The completed dissertation or research project must 
follow the style and format requirements of the 
major department and of the College of Graduate 
Studies. It is the responsibility of the candidate to 
assure that the completed dissertation follows this 
designated form. 

2. Before submission to the graduate dean, the com- 
pleted dissertation will be approved by the entire 
advisory committee and the department chair in the 
following order: major advisor, second member 
from the major field, professor of higher education, 
and chair of the major department. When a second 
teaching field is involved in alternative no. 2, that 
advisor's name should be inserted prior to that of the 
professor of higher education. Each of the five 
approval sheets must have original signatures. 

3. Five copies of the completed dissertation or research 
project will be submitted by the candidate. Two 
copies will be filed in the MTSU Library. One copy 
will be filed in the major department, one will go to I 
the major professor, and one to the candidate. The> 
listed fee covers these five units. 



Doctor of Arts 29 



The Abstract 

The candidate will be responsible for the preparation of 
an abstract of the dissertation or research project which 
will be submitted at the same time as the completed 
dissertation or project. The abstract must not exceed 300 
words. 

Deadline for Submission 

The completed dissertation or research project and 
abstract, signed by all members of the advisory commit- 
tee, must be in the office of the dean of the College of 
Graduate Studies by the deadline set for accepting 
theses, dissertations, and research projects. The date for 
each semester is given in the calendar in this catalog. 

Time Limit 

1. There is an eight-year time limit to finish all require- 
ments for the degree after completion of the qualify- 
ing or comprehensive examinations. 

2. An individual must spend two consecutive semesters 
or three summer sessions, plus either the preceding 
spring semester or the following fall semester in res- 
idence as a full-time student. 



Course credit that is older than eight years normally 
is not acceptable toward a degree unless approved 
by the advisor, chair, dean, and graduate dean. 



Checklist for the Last Semester 
Before Graduation 

1. The applicant should file an Intent to Graduate Form 
with the graduate dean by the end of the first full 
week of school. 

2. The dissertation in its final form should be filed with 
the graduate dean no later than 45 days before 
graduation. 

3. Five copies of the dissertation are required for bind- 
ing and microfilming. This is detailed under the sec- 
tion on final form of the dissertation, above. 

4. There will be a final oral examination on the disserta- 
tion, also discussed above, and on any other areas 
deemed appropriate by the advisory committee. 

5. Graduation fees must be paid. There is an additional 
charge if more than five copies of the dissertation are 
bound. 




30 



Specialist in Education Degree 



The Specialist in Education degree is offered specifically 
for teachers, counselors, and administrators who wish to 
pursue graduate study beyond the master's level. Majors 
are offered in Administration and Supervision and in 
Curriculum and Instruction. 

An applicant is admitted to a specific program of study 
and cannot change the major without first securing the 
written approval of the dean of the College of Graduate 
Studies. Post-master's work only may be applied toward 
the specialist's degree. Graduate course work taken 
before the first Ed.S degree is conferred cannot be ap- 
plied toward a second Ed.S degree. A maximum of 12 
semester hours of credit (6 in the major) may be trans- 
ferred and applied toward the first degree. 



Admission Requirements 

Candidates must submit the credentials listed in require- 
ments 1-5 on page 18. The following special provisions 
apply to the Specialist in Education: 

6. three reference forms from former professors; 

7. successful test results: 

Miller Analogies Test - minimum score of 38; or the 
Graduate Record Examination (GRE) - minimum 
score of 700 on combined verbal and quantitative. 
Those applicants who achieved these scores at the 
master's level need not repeat the tests but should 
provide official copies of the scores. 

8. an earned master's degree. 



Degree Requirements and Timetable 

Specific course requirements are given under the 
Departments of Educational Leadership, Elementary and 
Special Education, and Psychology. 



Prior to registration, a temporary advisor will be 
assigned in Administration and Supervision or in 
Curriculum and Instruction. After all admissions 
requirements are met, a committee of advisors will 
be assigned. 

After 12 hours of work have been completed, the 
advisory committee will screen the applicant to 
determine eligibility to pursue the Ed.S. At this time, 
the student should consult with the advisory com- 
mittee in order to plan the remaining courses in 
his/her degree program. The student should consult 
with the advisor as far in advance of registration as 
possible in order to determine what courses to sched- 
ule each semester. After the screening process, the 
student should submit a Candidacy Form to the 
Graduate Office which must be approved by the 
graduate dean. Each student who files a Candidacy 
Form will receive from the Graduate Office an 
approved copy of the form or a letter explaining why 
approval has been withheld. No degree-seeking 
student will be permitted to register for more than 12 
semester hours unless an approved Candidacy Form 
is on file. Changes in the degree program must also 
be approved in writing by the dean of the College of 
Graduate Studies. 

A student is graduated under the requirements of 
the catalog in effect when the Candidacy Form is 
approved by the graduate dean. 
During the last semester before graduation, the 
applicant should 

a. file an Intent to Graduate form with the graduate dean by the 
end of the first full week of school; 

b. pass the written comprehensive examination which may be 
taken no more than twice; 

c. pay graduation fees. 




31 



The Master's Program 



Middle Tennessee State University offers nine degrees 
under the master's program. An applicant is admitted to 
a specific program of study and cannot change the 
major, the emphasis, or the minor without first securing 
the written approval of the dean of the College of Grad- 
uate Studies. 



Admission Requirements 

Candidates must submit the credentials listed in 
requirements 1-3 on page 18. The following special pro- 
visions apply to the master's program: 

4. three reference forms from former professors (one 
from supervisor, if employed) if applying for admis- 
sion to master's programs in the following depart- 
ments or college: Computer Science; Educational 
Leadership; English; History; Mass Communication; 
Mathematics and Statistics; and Music (See page 16 
for listing of majors.); 

5. successful test results: 

Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT)— all M.B.A. stu- 
dents; M.S. students majoring in Accounting/Information Systems. 
Students should score 

a. a minimum of 950 points based on the formula 200 times the 
undergraduate grade point average (on a scale of 4.00) plus 
the GMAT score; or 

b. a minimum of 1,000 points based on the formula 200 times 
the upper division grade point average (on a scale of 4.00) 
plus the GMAT score. 

Graduate Record Examination (GRE)— score is 600, except 800 for 
M.A. in History, M.A.T. in Foreign Languages and Literatures, 
M.A. in Sociology, and M.S. in Mass Communications; and 750 for 
M.S. in Wellness and Fitness. Unconditional admission for the 
M.A. program in Psychology is a GRE score of 900 or an under- 
graduate GPA of 3.00; however, every student must submit a GRE 
score. No other test accepted. 

Miller Analogies Test— minimum score is 30 for all M.A. students 
except majors in History (requires GRE) and Sociology (35); 
M.A.T. students; M.B.E. students; M.Ed, students; M.S. students 
except majors in Accounting/Information Systems (requires GMAT) 
and Wellness and Fitness (35); M.S.T. students; and M.V.T.E. stu- 
dents. M.C.J, students are required to take the Miller Analogies 
Test and score a minimum of 25. With this exception, scores of 600 
or above on the combined verbal and quantitative portions of the 
GRE may be substituted for the Miller Analogies Test. 
Cooperative English Test— required of all degree applicants who 
made below a C on two semesters of freshman English. 

Certain instructional programs of the University are sub- 
ject to special admission requirements and are subject to 
change. Students wishing to enter the following pro- 
grams should check with the appropriate departments 
or divisions in order to become familiar with the 
requirements: M.B.A. or M.S. in Accounting/Information 
Systems and M.S. in Mass Communications. 

M.B.A. students and M.S. students majoring in Account- 
ing/Information Systems must be admitted to the degree 
program before their first semester of graduate course 
work unless their undergraduate major is business and 
their undergraduate grade point average is 3.00 or 



higher, in which case they must be approved by the 
director of graduate studies in business and complete 
the process during the first semester. Students failing to 
meet the minimum requirements above will not be per- 
mitted to re-enroll until they complete all admission 
requirements. 

Requirements and Timetable 

Detailed requirements are given under the specific mas- 
ter's degrees and the appropriate department or division. 

1. After admission to the College of Graduate Studies 
as a degree student, faculty advisors will be assigned 
in the major and minor areas. The student should 
consult with these advisors as far in advance of regis- 
tration as possible in order to determine what 
courses to schedule. 

2. Degree-seeking students must be admitted to can- 
didacy before completion of twelve semester hours. 
No degree-seeking student will be permitted to reg- 
ister for more than 12 semester hours unless an 
approved Candidacy Form is on file. A student is 
eligible to apply for admission to candidacy, i.e. file 
the Candidacy Form, after completion of graduate 
work with a B average. The form shows the planned 
program of study and is signed by the major and 
minor professors. The M.Ed., M.A.T., and M.S.T. 
degrees are signed additionally by the dean of the 
College of Education or an appropriate representa- 
tive. Each student who files a Candidacy Form will 
receive from the Graduate Office an approved copy 
of the form or a letter explaining why approval has 
been withheld. The student is not permitted to sign 
up for thesis credit until after the Candidacy Form 
has been approved and 12 hours of work with a GPA 
of 3.00 has been completed. 

3. If for any reason the courses listed on the Candidacy 
Form cannot be followed, a Change of Candidacy 
Form must be filed with the graduate dean. This must 
be signed by the major and minor advisors. 

4. A degree is granted according to the catalog in effect 
at the time the Candidacy Form is approved. 

5. During the last semester before graduation, the stu- 
dent should 

a. file a Notice of Intent to Graduate with the graduate dean 
during the first full week of school; 

b. submit the thesis if required: 

The thesis in final typed form must be submitted to the 
graduate dean no later than 45 days before graduation. It 
must have been approved by the major advisor, the minor 
advisor, and the department chair before being submitted. 
Rules governing the writing of the thesis vary from depart- 
ment to department. Overall guidelines should be procured 
from the Graduate Office; manuals are available through 
Phillips Bookstore. However, departmental rules must be 
followed when not in conflict with those issued by the Grad- 
uate Office. The responsibility for form and style rests with 



32 Master's Program 



the student and major professor. A thesis not meeting pres- 
cribed standards may be rejected by the graduate dean and 
graduation delayed. 

Four copies of the thesis must be submitted for binding. One 
goes to the library, one to the major professor, one to the 
department, and one is returned to the student. Additional 
fees must be paid if additional copies are bound, 
pass the comprehensive examinations. These are scheduled 
by each department during the last part of the semester in 
which the student expects to graduate. These may be oral or 
written or both. This test is not merely a re-examination over 
course work. It is a test of the candidate's ability to integrate 
material in the major and related fields. The comprehensive 
examination may be taken no more than twice, 
pay graduation fees. 



The Master of Arts Degree 

The University offers the Master of Arts degree in Eco- 
nomics, English, History, Music, Psychology, and Sociol- 
ogy. Specific degree requirements are given under the 
appropriate department. 

In general, the candidate must 

1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. complete a language or approved research tool with 
grades of C or better. Each department can deter- 
mine whether or not an international student can 
use English as a foreign language to fufill the tool 
requirements. This requirement is in addition to the 
hours required for the M.A. degree. If the hours 
have been taken at the undergraduate level, they do 
not have to be repeated. All departments, with the 
exception of English and History, require 6 semester 
hours of research tools or a final grade of A or B in a 
foreign language course numbered 321 or certifica- 
tion by a test of reading skill to be administered by 
the Department of Foreign Languages and Litera- 
tures. English requires 18 semester hours or the 
alternatives; History requires 12 semester hours or 
the alternatives. 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. complete at least 30 semester hours, including a the- 
sis of 3 semester hours with no more than 30 percent 
of the total degree hours dual-listed as undergrad- 
uate/graduate hours. The departments housing eco- 
nomics, English, industrial studies, and sociology 
offer a non-thesis option. 

5. complete a major of at least 16 semester hours; the 
student may or may not elect to have a minor. A 
minor, if elected, must include a minimum of 12 
semester hours. Education can be elected as a minor. 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



The Master of Arts in Teaching Degree 

The Master of Arts in Teaching degree is offered in 
Foreign Languages. The degree should be pursued by 
those individuals interested in teaching. Admission is 
open to those licensed as teachers as well as those seek- 
ing initial licensure. Specific degree requirements are 



given under the Foreign Languages and Literatures 
Department, page 73. 

In general, the candidate must 

1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. if seeking initial teacher's licensure, satisfy current 
admission to teacher education requirements; the 
undergraduate catalog lists specific requirements, 
and information about current requirements may be 
obtained from the Teacher Licensure Office, Jones 
Hall 155; 

3. complete a minimum of 32 semester hours if already 
licensed— 18 hours in the major discipline and at 
least 12 hours in professional education courses; all 
courses in the major discipline must be approved by 
the advisor in the department of the major, and the 
professional education courses must be approved by 
the chair of the Educational Leadership Department; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; no more than 
30 percent of the total degree hours may be dual- 
listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



The Master of Business Administration Degree 

The Master of Business Administration degree is com- 
posed of courses in the following six areas of business: 
accounting, economics, finance, management, market- 
ing, and information systems. Specific degree require- 
ments are given in the catalog section on Business 
Administration. 

In general, a candidate must 

1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. complete 36 semester hours with at least 33 semester 
hours of the program on the 600 level; 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. successfully complete the comprehensive examina- 
tion embodied as part of B AD 698, Business Policy 
(may be taken no more than twice). 




Master's Program 33 



The Master of Business Education Degree 

A Master of Business Education degree program is 
offered by the Department of Educational Leadership in 
the College of Education, and a full description of the 
program is presented on page 63. Advisement for busi- 
ness education, marketing education, and office man- 
agement courses is provided by graduate faculty 
members in the Department of Business Education, 
Marketing Education, and Office Management. 

The Master of Criminal Justice Degree 

The Master of Criminal Justice degree program is a joint 
program with Tennessee State University. Preparation is 
offered for professional employment in the operational 
agencies in the field of criminal justice or for research or 
teaching in that area. Eighteen semester hours credit 
from each university is required. Applicants must com- 
plete the application specifically for this degree. 
Requirements are listed in the catalog section on Crimi- 
nal Justice Administration, page 55. 

The Master of Education Degree 

The Master of Education degree provides programs of 
study in administration and supervision, aerospace edu- 
cation, curriculum and instruction, guidance and coun- 
seling, reading, and special education. Specific degree 
requirements are given under the Departments of Edu- 
cational Leadership, Elementary and Special Education, 
and Psychology. 

In general, the candidate must 

1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. complete a minimum of 32 semester hours with no 
more than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual- 
listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 

3. complete a major including a minimum of 16 semes- 
ter hours with a minor programmed to support 
his/her vocational objectives; 

4. have a professional license to teach; 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

The Master of Science Degree 

The University offers the Master of Science degree in 
Accounting/Information Systems, Biology, Chemistry, 
Computer Science, HPERS, Industrial Studies, Mass Com- 
munications, Mathematics, and Wellness and Fitness. 
Specific degree requirements are given under the ap- 
propriate department. 

In general, the candidate must 
(1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. complete 30 semester hours including a thesis of 3 
semester hours with no more than 30 percent of the 
total degree hours dual-listed as undergraduate/ 
graduate hours; the departments housing account- 



ing, industrial studies, information systems, physical 
education, and mathematics offer a non-thesis 
option; 

3. complete a major which includes a minimum of 16 
semester hours; the student may or may not elect to 
have a minor; if elected, a minor must include a 
minimum of 12 semester hours; education can be 
elected as a minor; 

4. complete a language or approved research tool with 
grades of C or better; each department determines 
whether or not an international student can use Eng- 
lish as a foreign language to fulfill the tool require- 
ments; 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



The Master of Science in Teaching Degree 

The Master of Science in Teaching degree is offered in 
Biology and Mathematics. The degree should be 
pursued by those individuals interested in teaching. 
Admission is open to licensed teachers as well as those 
seeking initial licensure. 

In general, the candidate must 

1. have earned the undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. if seeking initial teacher's licensure, satisfy current 
admission to teacher education requirements; the 
undergraduate catalog lists specific requirements, 
and information about current requirements may be 
obtained from the Teacher Licensure Office, Jones 
Hall 155; 

3. complete a minimum of 32 semester hours if already 
licensed, 18 hours in the major discipline and at least 
12 hours in professional education courses; all 
courses in the major discipline must be approved by 
the advisor in the department of the major, and the 
professional education courses must be approved by 
the chair of the Educational Leadership Department; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; no more than 
30 percent of the total degree hours may be dual- 
listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



The Master of Vocational-Technical 
Education Degree 

Departments participating in this degree are Agribusi- 
ness and Agriscience; Business Education, Marketing 
Education, and Office Management; Human Sciences; 
and Industrial Studies. The curriculum offers prepara- 
tion for persons to develop, administer, and supervise 
vocational-technical programs in area vocational 
schools, public schools, and community colleges. 
Degree requirements are given in the catalog section on 
Vocational-Technical Education, page 114. 



34 



Academic Regulations 



Academic Standards 

An average of 3.00 on graduate work done at MTSU will 
be required on an individual's major and as an overall 
average on all graduate work attempted. Six hours of C 
work may be used toward a master's or specialist's 
degree, but no C work will be accepted toward the 
doctorate. No grade lower than C will be accepted 
toward a graduate degree. No more than 50 percent of 
the graduate credit for a non-business degree may be in 
courses commonly found in the College of Business. 
Students must earn a C or higher in prerequisite courses 
required for the M.B.A. and M.S. in Accounting/Infor- 
mation Systems. 

A graduate student maintaining 3.00 or greater semester 
average or a 3.00 or greater cumulative average is consid- 
ered to be in good standing. 

1. When both the semester and the cumulative aver- 
ages drop below 3.00, probation occurs. 

2. When both the semester and the cumulative aver- 
ages drop below 3.00 for a second semester, suspen- 
sion occurs. 

3. When the student has been suspended once, and 
the semester and the cumulative averages drop 
below 3.00, suspension occurs again. 

Appeal of Academic Suspension — Appeals will be re- 
viewed by an appeals committee and consideration will 
be given for readmission if the student presents ade- 
quate evidence of ability, maturity, and motivation. Aca- 
demic appeal forms are available in the Records Office, 
Cope Administration Building. There is a filing deadline 
for appeals prior to the beginning of classes each semes- 
ter. Students should contact personnel in the Records 
Office for the deadline date applicable to each semester. 

Appeal of Course Grades— Student grievances concern- 
ing a course grade should be resolved by arbitration 
between student and faculty. If an impasse exists, either 
party may request the department chair to investigate 
the circumstances. Since these findings become a part of 
grievance records, the department chair will record 
his/her findings and send a copy to student and faculty 
members. If the matter is not resolved at this level, the 
findings will then be forwarded to the dean of the col- 
lege. If a resolution is not possible at this level, the dean 
will refer the matter to the Academic Appeals Commit- 
tee. The Academic Appeals Committee will receive doc- 
uments and testimony regarding the circumstances, will 
record its findings, and make recommendations to the 
vice president for Academic Affairs for a decision. The 
student may appeal an unfavorable decision to the pres- 
ident of the University. 

Access to Records 

The MTSU policy concerning student access to educa- 



tional records is available in the undergraduate catalog. 



Adding, Dropping, or Changing Sections 

The last day to file a Drop/Add Form may be determined 
by consulting the appropriate class schedule book. The 
drop/add fee is $5.00 per form. Students may secure 
Drop/ Add Forms from advisors, at the Scheduling Cen- 
ter, or from departmental chairs' offices. Instructions are 
on the back of the form and should be followed. 



Admission to a Degree Program — 
Filing a Candidacy Form 

A student must complete the requirements for admis- 
sion to the MTSU College of Graduate Studies as a 
degree student. In consultation with his/her advisor, 
each student should file a formal outline of the degree 
program. This program is filed on a Candidacy Form 
found in the back of this catalog or procured from the 
Graduate Office. No degree-seeking student will be 
permitted to register for more than 12 semester hours 
unless an approved Candidacy Form is on file. The Can- 
didacy Form requires the approval of the major and 
minor professors, the teacher licensing analyst (if appro- 
priate), and the graduate dean or graduate analyst. The 
date the Candidacy Form is approved by the College of 
Graduate Studies determines the catalog requirements 
under which the student graduates. 



Change in Candidacy Form 

Changes in degree programs are permitted upon proper 
filing and approval of a Change in Candidacy Form 
which may be procured from the Graduate Office. 



Cancellation of Scheduled Classes 

No scheduled class may be discontinued without the 
approval of the dean of the college concerned. The right 
is reserved to cancel any class when the number enrolled 
is deemed insufficient. A minimum of 15 for lower- 
division and of 10 for upper-division and 500-level grad- 
uate classes is required. The minimums for 600- and 
700-level classes are eight and four, respectively. 



Class Attendance 

A student's schedule is considered a contract and consti- 
tutes a series of obligated appointments. No "cuts" are 
given at Middle Tennessee State University. An explana- 
tion of the cause of all absences should be given to the 
instructors. This should be presented in advance when 
possible. Absences are counted from the first scheduled 
meeting of class. 



Academic Regulations 35 



Comprehensive Examinations 

Filing an Intent to Graduate Form during the first week of 
the semester in which one expects to graduate notifies 
the Graduate Office to check the student for graduation. 
When the graduate analyst determines that a student has 
completed the necessary prescribed course require- 
ments, the student's department is notified to permit the 
student to take the comprehensive examination. This 
examination is scheduled by each department during 
the time period designated by the Graduate Office. 

The examination for M.B.A. students is embodied in the 
course B AD 698, Business Policy. An individual depart- 
ment may give an oral before a final decision on the 
written comprehensive examination is made. The com- 
prehensive examination for the Doctor of Arts consists of 
two parts: written and oral. 

The comprehensive examination can be taken twice. 
Any exception to this "twice-only" rule must be 
approved by the graduate dean. Failure to pass the com- 
prehensive on the second trial terminates one's degree 
program. 

Other Examinations 

In addition to any other examination, any or all students 
may be required to take one or more tests designed to 
measure general educational achievement and/or 
achievement in selected major areas as a prerequisite to 
graduation for the purpose of evaluation of academic 
programs and as specified by the Tennessee Higher Edu- 
cation Commission. Unless otherwise provided for an 
individual program, no minimum score or level of 
achievement is required for graduation. Participation in 
testing may be required for all graduate students, for 
graduate students in selected programs, or for graduate 
students selected on a sample basis. Graduate credit 
cannot be earned by CLEP or Special Examination. 

Credit by Transfer 

No graduate credit may be obtained by correspondence. 
A maximum of 12 semester hours of residence credit (6 in 
the major area) may be transferred and applied on a 
master's or specialist's degree with the exception of the 
M.B.A. or M.S. with a major in Accounting/Information 
Systems. If the transferring institution is accredited by 
the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business 
(AACSB), 12 semester hours will be accepted; if not, only 
6 semester hours will be accepted. 

In the doctoral program, not more than 12 semester 
hours (only 6 semester hours in the major) beyond the 
master's degree may be transferred from other institu- 
tions which offer the doctor's degree. 

The official transcript of work offered for transfer will be 
evaluated by the graduate dean and, for appropriateness 
for the chosen major, by the student's advisory commit- 
tee before it is accepted. No other transfer work will be 
considered unless it is approved by the candidate's advi- 
sory committee. No work of C quality or lower may be 



accepted. Work used toward the completion of another 
degree is not acceptable. 

Grading System 

The following marks are used by faculty of the University 
to indicate the quality of the work performed by students: 



A— Superior 

B — Above Average 

C — Average 

D — Below Average 

F — Fail 



NC— No credit (audit) 
I — Incomplete 
P— Pass 
W— Withdrawal 



The P grade is given only in those courses with prior 
approval to use pass/fail grading. Courses may be taught 
on a pass/fail basis only after approval of the Graduate 
Council. Course descriptions include the information if 
pass/fail grading applies. 

These credits and grades will not be used in determining 
an individual's grade point average; however, they do 
count toward graduation and are treated in every other 
respect as other courses are counted. 

The grade I indicates that the student has not completed 
all course requirements because of illness or other 
uncontrollable circumstances, especially those which 
may occur toward the close of the term. Mere failure to 
make up work or turn in required work on time does not 
provide a basis for the grade of I unless the extenuating 
circumstances noted above are present for reasons 
acceptable to the instructor. When a student fails to 
appear for a final examination without known cause, the 
grade to be reported should be determined as follows: If 
the student has done satisfactory work to that point, the 
grade I may be reported on the assumption that the 
student is ill or will otherwise present sufficient reason 
for official excuse; if the student has attended irregularly 
and has not done satisfactory work to that point, the 
grade F should be reported. 

The "incomplete" must be removed during the suceed- 
ing semester, excluding summer. Otherwise, the grade 
of F is entered. A student should not make up the 
"incomplete" by registering and paying again for the 
same course. The I grade carries no value until converted 
to a final grade. 

Intent to Graduate 

An Intent to Graduate Form, procured from the Gradu- 
ate Office, must be filed by the student no later than the 
first week of the semester in which the student plans to 
graduate. 

Limitation of Time 

Students have six years from the date they are admitted 
to a degree program to complete the requirements for a 
master's or specialist's degree. Course credit that is older 
than six years at the time the candidacy form is approved 
normally is not accepted towards a degree. 

There is an eight-year time limit to finish all require- 



36 Academic Regulations 



merits for the Doctor of Arts degree after completion of 
the qualifying or comprehensive examination. A D.A. 
student must spend two consecutive semesters, three 
summer sessions, or a summer session plus either the 
preceding spring semester or the following fall semester, 
in residence as a full-time student. Course credit that is 
older than 8 years normally is not acceptable toward a 
doctorate degree unless approved by the advisor, chair, 
dean, and graduate dean. 

Prerequisites 

The prerequisite for the graduate major is an under- 
graduate minor or its equivalent and the recommenda- 
tion of the department chair. The prerequisite for the 
graduate minor is 12 semester hours of undergraduate 
work in that area. If a student's undergraduate work is 
somewhat deficient in preparation for the major field, 
he/she may be permitted to enter the College of Gradu- 
ate Studies and make up the deficiencies concurrently 
with the graduate work. The student will not receive 
credit toward the degree for work completed to elimi- 
nate deficiencies. Students must earn a grade of C or 
higher in prerequisite courses required for the M.B.A. or 
M.S. in Accounting/Information Systems. Students must 
earn a grade of C or higher in foundation courses 
required for the M.B.A. or M.S. in Accounting and 
Information Systems. 

Quality Credits (Grade Point Average) 

The following quality point system is used in determin- 
ing average: 

For each credit hour of A: 4 quality points 

For each credit hour of B: 3 quality points 

For each credit hour of C: 2 quality points 

For each credit hour of D: 1 quality point 

For each credit hour of F: quality points 

The scholastic standing of a student is expressed in terms 
of quality point ratio, often called a grade point average 
(GPA). A quality point ratio is the total number of quality 
points divided by the total number of quality hours at 
Middle Tennessee State University plus any transferred 
work. The grade of F, unless repeated, will count as 
quality hours with zero quality points earned. 

Second Masters Degree from MTSU 

An individual who has received one master's degree 
from MTSU may obtain a second master's degree with a 
minimum of 24 semester hours of work earned at MTSU. 
No transfer work is accepted towards the second mas- 
ter's degree. All specific course requirements must be 
met for the second degree, including the written com- 
prehensive exam and thesis, if designated, and all 24 
semester hours must be earned after the first master's 
degree has been conferred. 

Student Load 

Nine semester hours is considered a full-time load aca- 
demically in the fall and spring semesters. (Three- 



quarter time is 7 hours; half-time is 5 hours.) Six semester 
hours is considered full-time in a summer session, pro- 
viding both terms are attended. The recommended max- 
imum graduate credit which a student may earn in the 
summer is 12 semester hours; however, graduate stu- 
dents do not need to complete overload permission 
forms. 

Teacher Licensure 

All applications for professional teaching licenses in 
Tennessee must be filed with the dean of the College of 
Education who is responsible for recommending each 
applicant from this University. All applicants for teacher 
licensing should furnish the Tennessee State Depart- 
ment of Education a report of scores attained on the 
Core Battery Tests of the National Teacher Examinations. 
A copy of the scores should be sent to the office of the 
dean, College of Education. MTSU verification of the 
scores will be forwarded with the Application for 
Licensure. 

Graduate students in aerospace who desire a licensure 
waiver must initiate a written and signed request, obtain 
a signed approval form from the advisor and department 
chair, and forward these materials to the Office of 
Teacher Licensing, Jones Hall 155. This request must be 
attached to the Candidacy Form. The Graduate Office 
will return an approved copy to the teacher licensing 
analyst for permanent filing. The responsibility for this 
action lies with the student and must be initiated by the 
student. 

Transcripts 

Student and official copies of student's record are fur- 
nished free of charge upon written request by the stu- 
dent. No transcript will be provided for a student who 
has any financial indebtedness to the University or who 
has not completed admission procedures. Copies of 
transcripts from other institutions contained in admis- 
sion files cannot be reproduced for student use. Tran- 
scripts from other institutions must be obtained directly 
from that institution. 



Withdrawing from the 
College of Graduate Studies 

Failure to give official notice of complete withdrawal 
from the College of Graduate Studies will result in a 
grade of F in each course for which the student was 
registered. The withdrawal procedure follows: 

1. Obtain the appropriate form and follow instructions 
given in the office of the designated associate dean 
of students. 

2. Refunds will be made by the business manager 
according to University policy. 

3. All accounts must be paid in full at the time of 
withdrawal. 

4. The withdrawal will become official when the 
instructor is notifed by the Records Office. 



Departments and 
Degree Programs 



Students of the Graduate College are expected to dem- 
onstrate superior talent, high motivation, and dedication to 
advancing the goals of the University. These goals include an 
emphasis on academic excellence, public service, research, 
expanding economic opportunity, cultural preservation, and 
quality of life. To achieve those ends the university seeks 
highly-motivated and competitive students. 

In the following section, alphabetically arranged, are the 
academic departments and/or divisions which offer majors 
and minors for graduate degrees. Included are specific 
degree program requirements and information and course 
descriptions. 











38 



Department of 
Accounting 



William J. Grasty, Chair 
Kirksey Old Main 220 

The Department of Accounting offers the Master of 
Science in Accounting and Information Systems with 
accounting as the primary field and courses for the Mas- 
ter of Business Administration degree. A minor in 
Accounting is offered for students seeking a master's 
degree other than the M.B.A. The associate dean and 
director of graduate business studies serves as advisor for 
the M.S. in Accounting and Information Systems. 

Students are encouraged to take advantage of the 
opportunity to take a balance of accounting and infor- 
mation systems courses; however, there is significant 
flexibility in the requirements to allow a student's pro- 
gram to be specialized to the extent desired for particu- 
lar career goals. 

The prerequisites for a student seeking an M.S. degree in 
the department are the same as those required for the 
M.B.A. degree (see page 40), plus instruction in interna- 
tional business. A recent graduate of an AACSB- 
accredited program would normally possess an ade- 
quate background in these prerequisites. A student 
electing accounting as a primary field must complete an 
additional 27 hours of prerequisites including Interme- 
diate, ACTG 311 and 312; Cost, ACTG 331; Advanced, 
ACTG 411 ; Accounting Systems, ACTG 451 (551); Federal 
Tax Accounting, ACTG 453 (553); Auditing, ACTG 462; 
INFS 220; and Business Policy, B AD 498. 

The M.S. with Accounting emphasis will fulfill the new 
CPA requirements. 



Requirements for the 
Master of Science Degree 

Accounting as Primary Field; 
Information Systems as Secondary Field 

Required 

ACTG 665 Advanced Accounting Theory 

ACTG 651 Federal Income Tax Research and Planning 

ACTG 631 Advanced Cost Accounting, Budgeting 

and Controllership 
ACTG 672 Advanced Auditing and Public Accounting 

Practices 
INFS 671 Systems Analysis 

Electives 

Three hours from INFS 672, 679, or QM 677 

Three hours in ACTG or INFS at the 500 or 600 level 

Three hours in ACTG at the 600 level 

Three hours in international/global course at the 600 level 

Three hours of approved electives at the 600 level 

Additional Requirements 

Candidates must pass a comprehensive written examina- 
tion upon the completion of course requirements. 



The degree is to be completed within six years from the 
time of admission to the degree program. 
No foreign language or thesis is required in the program. 
Note: Students who have credit for the undergraduate 
equivalent of the 500-level course are not permitted to 
enroll in the 500-level course for credit. 



Courses in Accounting [ACTG] 

512 Advanced Accounting II. Three credits. Prerequisite: ACTG 312 
with minimum grade of C. Current topics of interest omitted 
from ACTG 411 : SEC practice, special industries (recording and 
music, banking, insurance, behavioral accounting). 

551 Accounting Systems. Three credits. Prerequisites: ACTG 302 or 
331 and INFS 220 or consent of department chair. Current 
developments in establishment of complete accounting systems 
and the application of principles to typical business organiza- 
tions. Special emphasis on cost controls and use of EDP. 

553 Federal Taxes I. Three credits. Graduate standing and permis- 
sion of department chair. Addressed to a determination of taxa- 
ble income for individuals; Federal income tax returns and 
research methods. 

554 Federal Taxes II. Three credits. Prerequisite: ACTG 453 (553) with 
minimum grade of C or consent of instructor. Structure of taxa- 
tion for corporations, partnerships, estates, trusts, gifts; returns 
and research. 

561 Municipal/Governmental Accounting. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: ACTG 312 with minimum grade of C or consent of instruc- 
tor. Federal, state, and local government accounting principles 
and procedures; classification of accounts, budgeting, general 
fund revenues, and expenditures. 

563 Auditing II. Three credits. Prerequisite: ACTG 462 or its equiva- 
lent with a minimum grade of C. Audit procedures used in tests 
of controls and in substantive tests for the major transaction 
cycles by using both microcomputer and statistical sampling. 
Course fulfills the Tennessee CPA requirements for a second 
course in auditing. 

565 Accounting Theory. Three credits. Prerequisite: ACTG 312 with 
minimum grade of C (or taken concurrently). Analysis of propo- 
sitions, axioms, theorems, controversial accounting concepts, 
authoritative statements, and research on accounting principles. 

567 CPA Problems. Three credits. Prerequisites: ACTG 411, 453, and 
consent of instructor. Semiannual CPA examination problems 
of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants are 
analyzed. 

600 Survey of Accounting Principles. The accounting cycle, financial 
statements, accounting systems, use of accounting information 
for managerial decision-making purposes and problem solving. 
Not open to students with undergraduate accounting back- 
grounds. May not be used for elective credit in graduate busi- 
ness degree programs. 

631 Advanced Cost Accounting, Budgeting, and Controllership. 

Three credits. Prerequisite: ACTG 302 or 331 or 691. Recent 
conceptual and analytic development in cost accounting, 
budgeting, and controllership. Includes principles and proce- 
dures in preparation of business budgets and methods of 
accounting for managerial control of cost of production, distri- 
bution, and administration through the use of standards. 

651 Federal Income Tax Research and Planning. Three credits. Pre- 
requisites: ACTG 453/553 and 454/554 or consent of instructor. 
Skillful application of tax research methodology in the use of 



39 



primary tax authority, secondary tax reference materials, and 
research aids. Research through practice in the use of materials 
available in the tax library. 

Advanced Accounting Theory. Three credits. Prerequisite: Con- 
sent of department chair. History and development of account- 
ancy, tax structures, and industrial development of past, pres- 
ent, and projected societies including relevant research into 
current controversial issues. Extensive research required. 
Required for Accounting emphasis on the M.S. in Account- 
ing/Information Systems. 

Advanced Financial Accounting and Reporting Problems. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: Accounting major or consent of instructor. 
Appli ca tion of theoretical co nceptsand promulgations of 
authoritative bodies to financial accounting and financial 
reporting situations encountered in practice. 

Advanced Auditing and Public Accounting Practices. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: ACTC 462 or consent of department chair. 
Critical analysis of techniques used in auditing, method of data 
collection, and nature of audit evidence. Includes modern and 
relevant statistical and social research techniques and computer 
use as applied to the various steps in audit practices and 
procedures. 

Empirical Methods in Accounting. Three credits. Prerequisites: 
Foundation requirements and consent of instructor. Independ- 
ent study and research on topics in or related to accounting 
under supervision of graduate faculty. 

Accounting and Business Decisions. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
ACTG 212 or equivalent. Accounting concepts and their applica- 
tion to the decision-making process. Research reports on a 
variety of financial and managerial accounting topics prepared 
and presented orally by the student. Not open to students with 
undergraduate major in accounting. 



Course in Business Law [BLAW] 

643 Legal Environment of Management. Three credits. Legal rights 
and potential liabilities of business managers. Presentation of 
the legal, ethical, and political environment of business. 
Includes basic principles of the legal system, torts and product 
liability, antitrust, labor and employment laws, securities, con- 
tracts, sales, secured transactions, bankruptcy, agency, partner- 
ships, corporations, and commercial paper. May not be used for 
elective credit in graduate business degree programs. 




Department of 
Aerospace 



Wallace Maples, Chair 

Alumni Memorial Gymnasium 112 

The Department of Aerospace offers a minor at the 
graduate level. 

Courses in Aerospace [AERO] 

501 Aerospace Vehicle Systems. Three credits. Design, use, and 
function of typical hydraulic, mechanical and electrical systems 
used on aircraft. For potential pilots, flight engineers, and 
mechanics. 

503 Air Traffic ControL Three credits. The FAA Air Traffic Control 
system used to regulate air vehicle traffic during enroute and 
terminal phases of flight, with emphasis on communication, 
navigation, and control equipment and procedures. 

504 Air Transportation. Three credits. Historical development and 
present status of air transportation facilities; regulations, state 
and federal; legal characteristics of air transportation industry; 
problems and services of commercial air transportation. 

505 Aerospace Internship I. Three credits. Prerequisite: Consent of 
department chair. Student employed by an acceptable airline, 
airport director, or aerospace industry for field work. Minimum 
300 hours work required. Pass/Fail grading. 

507 Problems in Aerospace. One to three credits. Individual di- 
rected study in the field of aerospace. 

508 Flight Instruction IV. Three credits. Academics for the ATR and 

dispatchers written. If flight is desired, student will meet FAR 61 
and fee required. 

509 Aerospace ScienceiorTeachers.Three credits. For teachers who 
desire an introduction to the total aviation and space effort. 

510 Flight Instruction for Teachers. Three credits. Flight instruction 
and discussion provide an opportunity to understand the air- 
plane and its operation. Fee required. 

511 Airport Management. Three credits. Airport operations. Devel- 
opment of an airport master plan. 

512 Aerodynamics. Three credits. Physics of powered flight to 
include theories of lift, drag, stability, control, and aerodynamic 
performance. 

513 Aerospace Physiology. Three credits. Instruction, readings, and 
structured experiences to ensure familiarity with the various 
physiological and health-related factors affecting a flyer's safety 
and performance. 

515 Fixed Base Operations Management. Three credits. The FBO 
operator and the essential role played in general aviation. 

522 Aircraft Systems Management. Three credits. Instruction and 
the requirements pertaining to activities of a flight engineer. 

523 Airline Management. Three credits. Airline operation and 
implementation of sound management practices. 



40 



533 



617 



Advanced Air Navigation. Three credits. Advanced navigation 
equipment and operation procedures, GPS, and LORAN. 

Airport Planning and Design. Three credits. The methods util- 
ized in airport planning and design; the relationship of the 
airport and the community. 

Space. Three credits. Extensive study of the history of space 
exploration, the successes and failures of manned and 
unmanned efforts, and what the future may be for human 
beings in space. 

Aviation Law. Three credits. Legal responsibility in the aviation 
industry. 

Aviation Workshop. Four credits. (Same as YOED 612.) A first 
course in aerospace education; provides an overview of aero- 
space historically and in the future. 

Commercial Aviation. Three credits. Comprehensive study of 
the history, management, and technology. 

Airport Organizational Structures and Operational Activities. 

Three credits. Prerequisites: AERO 511 or 537 or consent of 
instructor. A critical analysis of airport organizational structures, 
functions, and constraints affecting the airport. A detailed view 
of operational activities and methods to improve airport 
efficiency. 

Airport Noise and Land Use Planning. Three credits. Airport 
planning and land use programs and procedures as they are 
currently used within the industry. 

Airspace System Management. Three credits. Explores the evo- 
lution of the National Airspace and Airway System from its 
chaotic start to a reasonably-sophisticated system. Covers 
importance of technological developments to improve the 
system. 

General Aviation. Three credits. General aviation operations, 
supervision, and the role of administration. 

Aerostructures. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 121 or 142, 
PH YS 231 . Concepts of mechanics applied to analysis of structur- 
al elements used in aerospace vehicles. Loading, deflection, 
safety factors, and modes of possible failure. 

Advanced Aerodynamics. Three credits. Prerequisite: AERO 412 
or equivalent. Examines the aerodynamics of aircraft flight from 
subsonic to hypersonic speeds, with flight through the four 
sonic regions discussed and solutions to problems presented. 

Aerospace Seminar. One credit. Prerequisite: last semester of 
resident enrollment. A capstone course involving the analysis, 
synthesis, and integration of relevant academic experiences. 

661 Introduction to Aerospace Research. Three credits. Emphasis on 
research as a significant component of graduate study to include 
methods, procedures, style, and form. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. Development, research, and writing. 



622 



630 



640 



Department of 
Agribusiness and 
Agriscience 



Harley W. Foutch, Chair 
Stark Agriculture Center 100 

The Department of Agribusiness and Agriscience coop- 
erates with the Departments of Business Education, 
Marketing Education and Office Management; Human 
Sciences; and Industrial Studies to offer the Master of 
Vocational-Technical Education (MVTE) degree. The 
department also offers a minor at the graduate level. 



Courses in Agribusiness and Agriscience [ABAS] 

510 Microcomputer Applications in Agriculture. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: Introductory computer course or approval of instruc- 
tor. Includes use of agricultural software, agricultural communi- 
cations networks, computer dairy feeding systems, and farm 
records. 

513 Agricultural Marketing and Price Analysis. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: ABAS 313 or approval of instructor. Agricultural 
prices and their relationship to production and marketing. Agri- 
cultural marketing systems, functions, institutions, and structur- 
al changes. 

514 Economics of Agribusiness Management. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: ABAS 313 or approval of instructor. The application of 
economic concepts to agribusiness firms. 

515 Agricultural Policy.Three credits. Agricultural policy in a demo- 
cratic society; relationship of farm groups to public policy; types 
of agricultural programs and appraisal of their results. 

521 Farm Power and Equipment. Three credits. Gasoline engines 
with actual work experience in overhaul. Work also with trans- 
missions, hydraulics, braking systems, and other farm equip- 
ment including use of shop manuals, operation manuals, and 
parts books. 

522 Methods of Teaching Agricultural Mechanics. Three credits. 
Emphasis on performing shop skills such as welding, brazing, 
electrical wiring, etc. 

523 Adult Education in Vocational-Technical Education and Pro- 
gram Development. Three credits. How to teach adults and 
administer adult programs. Emphasis on planning, organizing, 
and arranging courses for adults in agriculture. 

524 A, B, C, D, E Workshops in Agricultural Education. One to six 

credits each. Prerequisite: Teaching experience or approval of 
instructor. Designed to provide vocational agriculture teachers 
with intensive training in selected areas of agriculture. A MAX- 
IMUM OF SIX CREDIT HOURS IN EACH DIVISION. 
524 A Production Agriculture 
524 B Ornamental Horticulture 
524 C Agricultural Mechanics 
524 D Farm Energy Alternatives 
524 E Problems of New and Established Teachers 



41 



531 Forage Crops. Three credits. Adaptation, distribution, estab- 
lishment, management, cultivation, and utilization of forage 
legumes and grasses. 

533 Turf Management. Three credits. Establishment and manage- 
ment of turf grasses for lawns, golf courses, and parks. 

534 Soil Formation. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS 334. Envi- 
ronmental factors affecting soil formation and utilization. 

535 Soil Survey and Land Use. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS 334 
or approval of instructor. Soil properties used to determine 
suitability for land use. 

536 Applied Plant Physiology. Three credits. Light utilization; min- 
eral nutrition; carbohydrate, protein, and lipid metabolism; 
stand density; plant distribution; growth regulators as factors of 
crop yield. 

540 Horsemanship— Equitation. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS 
240 or approval of instructor. Proper horseback riding, handling, 
mounting, and dismounting. Various gaits and proper equita- 
tion stressed. One lecture and two two-hour laboratory periods. 

541 Animal Nutrition. Four credits. Process of digestion, distribution 
and assimilation of nutrients; by-products of metabolism; sources 
and utilization of energy; and animal growth from birth to 
maturity. 

542 Animal Breeding.Three credits. Basic information on the physi- 
ological process of reproduction. Application of genetics to the 
breeding and improvement of farm animals, including selection 
and testing programs. 

543 Light Horse Production. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS240or 
approval of instructor. Breeding, feeding, management, and 
disease control practices essential for economical light horse 
production. 

544 Feeds and Feeding. Three credits. Application of principles of 
animal nutrition to the formulation of supplements and com- 
plete rations for livestock. Ration ingredients, substitution 
values, and practical rations for each livestock specie. 

546 Care and Training of Horses. Three credits. Prerequisites: ABAS 
240, 340, and 440 or approval of instructor. Theory, fundamen- 
tals, and practices of breaking, training, fitting, showing, and the 
use of light horses for riding and driving, with special emphasis 
on the Tennessee Walking Horse and the needs of the local area. 

547 Advanced Beef Production. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS 
347 or approval of instructor. In-depth look at various systems of 
beef production from standpoint of function, economics, and 
suitability to locale. Extensive field trips to commerical cow-calf, 
feedlot, performance testing, stocker, and purebred operations. 

562 Greenhouse Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: ABAS 
161 or BIOL 112. Analysis of soils, fertilizers, irrigation tech- 
niques, container preparation, ventilation, growth regulation, 
and carbon dioxide enrichment for greenhouse operation. 

563 Floriculture. Three credits. Propagation and other cultural prac- 
tices for the production and maintenance of plants and flowers 
in the home. 

564 Landscaping. Three credits. Application of the principles of 
design, the use of proportionate-sized woody landscape plants, 
and other practices to produce low-maintenance-cost 
landscapes. 

565 Plant Breeding. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 212. Applica- 
tion of genetics to theory and breeding practices for improve- 
ment of agronomic and ornamental plants. 



567 Plant Propagation. Three credits. Anatomical features and phys- 
iological principles involved in propagating plants from seed 
and by division, cutting, budding, and grafting. Use of growth 
regulators and environmental factors. 

570 Agriculture in Our Lives. Three credits. The national and inter- 
national importance of U.S. agriculture. Emphasis on food pro- 
duction and marketing, land conservation, and agriculture- 
related recreation. Accepted as a natural science elective for 
education majors. NO CREDIT GIVEN TOWARD A MAJOR IN 
THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRIBUSINESS AND AGRISCIENCE. 

591 Problems in Agriculture. One to six credits. Problem or prob- 
lems selected from one of the major disciplines. May involve 
conferences with instructor, library work, field study and/or 
laboratory activity. Students can take from one to three credits 
with a maximum of three per semester. 

598 Seminar in Horse Science. One credit. Familiarizes horse science 
majors with important current scientific investigation in horse 
science. 

599 Seminar. One credit. Students required to research and make an 
oral report on a current agricultural topic. 

645 A,B, C, D, E Problems in Agriscience Technologies. Three cred- 
its each. Prerequisite: Teaching experience or approval of 
instructor. Provides agricultural education teachers with inten- 
sive training in advanced technologies. A MAXIMUM OF SIX 
CREDIT HOURS IN EACH DIVISION. 
645 A Animal Science 
645 B Plant Science 
645 C Agricultural Mechanics 
645 D Agribusiness 
645 E Forestry and Agricultural Products 




42 



Department of Art 



Carlyle Johnson, Chair 
Art Barn 115 

The Department of Art offers a minor at the graduate 
level. 



Courses in Art [ART] 

500 Workshop. One to three credits. Subject matter as well as credit 
to be determined by the instructor. May be conducted in the 
area of art, art education, or any art discipline. (A maximum of 
nine credits may be applied toward a degree.) 

501 Lapidary. Three credits. Prerequisites: ART 201, 302. Introduc- 
tion to cutting, polishing, and setting of semi-precious minerals 
with a basic course in stone identification. 

502 Enameling. Three credits. Prerequisites: ART 201, 302. Introduc- 
tion to basic techniques of enameling on metal with strong 
emphasis on development of student's aesthetic and design 
awareness. 

503 Jewelry. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 302. Studio practice in 
constructing, forging, casting, and enameling metals in creating 
forms for jewelry. 

531 Graphic Design IV. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 333. 
Mechanical production skills developed in conjunction with 
advanced graphic designing. 

532 Graphic Design V. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 531. Consul- 
tation on senior portfolio or development of contemporary 
advertising/graphic design campaigns. Trips to Nashville adver- 
tising agencies and design studios. 

533 Graphic Design VI. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 532. 
Apprenticeship or directed individual projects. 

551 Sculpture IV. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 353 or permission 
of instructor. Development of concepts and techniques with 
primary emphasis on metal sculpture. Experiences include gas 
and electric welding, fabricating, grinding, finishing, and sub- 
ordinate use of other sculpture materials. 

552 Sculpture V. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 551 or permission 
of instructor. Development of concepts and techniques with 
primary emphasis on casting activities in the foundry covering 
various metal casting techniques and subordinate use of other 
sculpture materials. 

553 Sculpture VI. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 552. Problems in 
sculpture acceptable to both student and instructor, selected by 
the student after consultation with instructor. 

561 Advanced Design. Three credits. Prerequisites: ART 161, 162, 
163, 164. Advanced work with emphasis on development of 
creative thinking and structure. Problems deal with two- and 
three-dimensional areas in a wide spectrum of applications. 

564 Advanced Art Problems. One to three credits. Structure and 
content determined by the Art faculty on the basis of individual 
need. Student should be prepared to do independent research 
and experimentation in the area selected. Arrangements must 
be made prior to registration for acceptance to proper assign- 
ment of course credit. (A maximum of nine credits may be 
applied toward a degree.) 




566 Drawing As a Fine Art. Three credits. Prerequisites: ART162,164, 
or permission of instructor. Intermediate-level course that 
focuses on drawing as a distinct mode of artistic expression. 

567 Investigative Drawing. Three credits. Prerequisites: ART 162, 
164, or permission of instructor. Intermediate-level course that 
provides an opportunity to broaden the scope of visual aware- 
ness and problem solving through a variety of analytical drawing 
techniques. 

568 Individual Problems in Drawing. Three credits. Prerequisite: 12 
semester hours of previous drawing credit. Advanced-level 
course with the content determined in advance through consul- 
tation with the instructor. 

571 Painting IV. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 373. Advanced 
work with special emphasis on figures as a compositional device 
in painting. 

572 Painting V. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 471/571. Experimen- 
tation with various painting media and with different methods 
of procedure in reference to individual problems; advanced 
experimentation in figure painting. 

573 Painting VI. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 472/572. Directed 
individual study. Subject must be mutually agreed upon by the 
student and the instructor under whose direction the work is to 
be done. 

581 Clay IV. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 382. Laboratory 
research and testing of ceramic materials, formulation of glazes 
and clay bodies, development of a glaze and a clay body. 

582 Clay V. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 383. Studio experiences 
in design and construction of sculptural clay forms. Forming 
methods and decorative techniques explored. 



43 



583 Clay VI. Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 482/582. Directed indi- 
vidual study of a problem mutually agreed upon by the student 
and course instructor. Written paper and exhibit required. 

590 Eighteenth- and Nineteenth-Century Art. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: ART 192. European and American art from circa 1750 
to circa 1950 with an emphasis on painting and sculpture. 

c 92 Contemporary Art Three credits. Prerequisite: ART 192. Con- 
temporary art movements, the people involved in them, and 
influences of contemporary society. 

594 Special Studies in Art History. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
Depending on the nature of the material to be covered, prereq- 
uisites may be imposed by the instructor. A variable content 
course in specialized art history topics to be determined by the 
instructor conducting the study. 

5% Problems in Art History IX. Three credits. Investigations into art 
history under the direction of a member of the art history 
faculty. Topic must be mutually agreed upon by the student and 
instructor directing the study. 

598 American Architecture. Three credits. History commencing 
with early Colonial styles and ending with the modern period. 

621 Curriculum Planning and Instructional Development in Art 
Education. Three credits. Development of curriculum and 
instructional materials for an adequate art program. 

622 Research in Art. Three credits. Different types of research par- 
ticularly suited to the field of art. 

623A/ Directed Individual Study. One to three credits each. Prerequi- 
623B sites: ART 621, 622. Directed individual research in art educa- 
tion. Subject for study mutually agreed upon by the student and 
instructor under whose direction the work is to be done. 

650 Aesthetics of the Arts. Three credits. (Same as MUSI 650.) Place 
of aesthetics in philosophy, properties of music and visual arts, 
alternative and corollary views of the arts, process of aesthetic 
creation, and meaning and values in music and the visual arts. 

662 Bibliography and Research. Three credits. (Same as MUSI 662.) 
Problems and methods. Analyzation and evaluation of research 
in the arts. 




Department of 
Biology 



George Murphy, Chair 
Davis Science Building 127 

The Biology Department offers the Master of Science 
and the Master of Science in Teaching as well as a minor 
at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 

Candidate must 

1. have an undergraduate minor in biology or its equiv- 
alent at time of admission; 

complete a minimum of 30 semester hours including 
a thesis of 3 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 
complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
pass a language examination or complete one year of 
approved research tools in addition to the 30 hours; 
pursue a major of at least 16 semester hours which 
includes: 

BIOL 662 Biological Research 

BIOL 663 Biological Literature 

BIOL 664 Thesis 

BIOL 665, 666 Seminar 

Remaining courses will include approved courses in 
biology, chemistry, mathematics, physics, or certain 
other related disciplines. A minor is optional but if 
elected must include a minimum of 12 semester 
hours. 

file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



2. 



3. 



4. 



Requirements for the 
Master of Science in Teaching 

The Master of Science in Teaching degree should be 
pursued by those individuals interested in teaching at 
the secondary level. Candidates seeking initial licensure 
must meet the major requirements listed below, satisfy a 
professional education component, and meet discipline- 
related requirements. The candidate should contact the 
chair of the Department of Educational Leadership for 
the professional education component and the chair of 
the Department of Biology for the discipline-related 
requirements. 

The biology component for all students will be selected 
with and approved by the graduate coordinator of the 
Biology Department. 

A candidate desiring to major in biology who is a 
licensed teacher must: 



44 Biology 



have an undergraduate minor in biology or its equiv- 
alent at time of admission; 

complete a minimum of 32 semester hours with no 
more than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual- 
listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 
complete a major of at least 18 semester hours which 
includes 

BIOL 532 Seminar: Advancements in Biology 

BIOL 633 Principles of Physiology 

BIOL 646 Conservation Ecology 

BIOL 650 Special Problems in Biology 

BIOL 663 Biological Literature 

BIOL 5--/6~ Biology Elective 

Remaining courses will include approved courses in 
biology, chemistry, mathematics, physics, or other 
related disciplines. 

The appropriate education courses are deter- 
mined by the State of Tennessee's most current 
licensing requirements. All M.S.T. candidates, 
whether licensed or seeking initial licensing, must 
contact the chair of the Department of Educational 
Leadership for number of hours and education 
courses necessary to complete the degree, 
file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



Courses in Biology [BIOL] 

501 Embryology. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112. Early 
development of the frog, chick, pig, and human. Living material, 
whole mounts, and serial sections used for the study of cleavage, 
germ layer formation, histogenesis, and organogenesis. Three 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

502 Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates. Four credits. Prereq- 
uisites: BIOL 111, 112. Vertebrate morphology and the devel- 
opment and function of systems and organs. Three lectures and 
one three-hour laboratory. 

503 Non-Flowering Plants. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL111,112. 
Structure, physiology, methods of reproduction, and classifica- 
tion of the algae, fungi, liverworts, mosses, and ferns. Three 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

504 General Entomology. Three credits. Prerequisite: 8 hours of 
biology. Structure, classification, evolution, importance, and life 
history of insects. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

505 Parasitology. Three credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112. Life 
histories, host-parasite relationships, and control measures of 
the more common parasites of humans and domesticated ani- 
mals. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

510 History and Philosophy of Biology. Three credits. Prerequisite: 8 
hours of biology. Development of biology; the philosophy, 
ideas, and contributions of outstanding biologists. Two lectures. 

512 Flowering Plants. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112. 
Structure and classification of seed plants and a survey of local 
flora. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

513 Histology. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112. Micros- 
copic anatomy of vertebrate cells, tissues, and organs. Three 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

514 Invertebrate Zoology. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112. 
Structure, functions, life histories, and economic importance of 



the invertebrate phyla. Laboratory work comprises detailed stud- 
ies of representative specimens. Three lectures and one three- 
hour laboratory. 

515A Radiation Biology. Three credits. Prerequisite: Permission of 
instructor. Types and properties of ionizing radiation, of iso- 
topes and tracer study techniques, and the biological effects of 
ionizing radiations on living things. 

516 Microtechnique. Three credits. Prerequisite: 8 hours of biology. 
Procedures for preparing plant and animal specimens for 
microscopical examination. 

517 Endocrinology. Three credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112 (or 
equivalent), and one year of chemistry. Structure, function, and 
integrative mechanisms of vertebrate endocrine organs, with 
additional attention to invertebrate hormones. Three lectures. 

518 Vertebrate Zoology. Four credits. Prerequisite: 8 hours of biol- 
ogy. Structure, life history, and classification of fish, amphibians, 
reptiles, birds, and mammals. Local representatives are empha- 
sized. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

522 Ichthyology. Four credits. Prerequisite: 14 hours of biology or 
consent of instructor. The morphology, physiology, taxonomy, 
and ecology of fishes. Three lectures and one three-hour 
laboratory. 

524 General Ecology. Three credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 111, 112, 
and one semester of general chemistry or consent of instructor. 
Basic principles of the ecosystem and community, aquatic and 
terrestrial habitats, and population ecology. Two lectures and 
one three-hour laboratory. 

525 Limnology. Four credits. Prerequisites: 12 hours of biology 
including BIOL 524 and one semester of general chemistry or 
consent of instructor. Biological, chemical, and physical aspects 
of lakes and streams. Not open to students who have had Aquat- 
ic Ecology. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

526 Nature Study. Three credits. Prerequisite: One semester of biol- 
ogy. Designed primarily for elementary teachers. Identification 
of local plants and animals and a consideration of the ecological 
principles governing them. Two lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. 

532 Seminar: Advancements in Biology. Two credits. Prerequisites: 
Senior or graduate standing or consent of instructor. A broad 
overview of biological principles and recent research develop- 
ments. Two lectures. 

533 A-Z Biome Analysis. One to four credits. Prerequisites: Junior 
or senior standing or consent of instructor. An intensive class- 
room and on-site study of a specific biome with special emphasis 
on data collection and analysis. Consult department head for 
specific credits and costs. 

538 Bio-Medical Instrumentation. One credit. Prerequisites: 
Upper-division standing or consent of instructor. Operational 
principles and use of instruments commonly encountered in the 
measurement of bioelectrical potentials. One three-hour 
laboratory. 

539 Ethology. Four credits. Innate and learned animal behavior in 
primitive and advanced animals including behavior associated 
with space, reproduction, and food getting. Three lectures and 
one three-hour laboratory. 

541 Clinical Microbiology. Five credits. Prerequisite: Admission to 
an affiliated medical technology program. An intensive class- 
room/laboratory coverage of principles and procedures of clin- 
ical bacteriology, mycology, and virology. 

542 Immunohematology. Six credits. Prerequisite: Admission to an 
affiliated medical technology program. An intensive classroom/ 



Biology 45 



laboratory coverage of principles of and analytical techniques 
related to the areas of hematology, blood banking, and 
serology/immunology. 

546 Human Genetics. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 212. Applica- 
tion of the fundamental laws of inheritance to humans. Two 
lectures and one two-hour laboratory. 

550 Plant Physiology. Four credits. Prerequisites: 12 hours of biology 
including BIOL 212 and one semester of organic chemistry. Plant 
growth; development and metabolism at the cellular and whole 
plant levels. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

551 Food/Industrial Microbiology. Four credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 
216 or equivalent. The interaction between microorganisms and 
food and industrial processes of importance to humans. Two 
lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods. 

552 Plant Anatomy. Four credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 112 or eqiva- 
lent. Plant cells, tissues, and organs. Emphasis on the survival 
value of the plant's various structural features. Three lectures 
and one three-hour laboratory. 



606 Advanced Dendrology. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 112 or 
equivalent. Woody plants with special emphasis on classifica- 
tion, identification, and literature of important timber trees of 
North America. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

607 Plants and Man. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 112 or equiv- 
alent. Human dependence on plants emphasized. Topics 
include origin of agriculture, fruits and nuts, grains and 
legumes, vegetables, spices and herbs, oils and waxes, medicinal 
plants, psychoactive plants, beverages, fibers and dyes, tannins, 
wood and ornamental plants. Three lectures. 

608 Advanced Mycology. Four credits. Prerequisites: Graduate 
standing plus BIOL 112 and 216 or equivalents. Fungi, with 
emphasis on taxonomy, morphology, culture, and importance 
to humans. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

612 Aquatic Ecology. Three credits. Physical, chemical, and biotic 
conditions of freshwater lakes and streams and of population 
structure and dynamics in these environments. Not open to 
students who have had Limnology. Two lectures and one three- 
hour laboratory. 




46 Biology 



613 Ornithology. Three credits. Structure, taxonomy, natural his- 
tory, and identification of birds. Emphasizes field work. Two 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

618 Mammalogy. Three credits. Morphology, physiology, systemat- 
ics, and the development of mammals. Two lectures and one 
three-hour laboratory. 

620 Speciation. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 212 or equivalent. 
Mutation, natural selection, adaptation, isolating mechanisms, 
genetic drift, hybridization, ploidy in the process of species 
formation, and a history of the development and ideas of evolu- 
tion. Two lectures. 

621 Protozoology. Three credits. Morphology, physiology, repro- 
duction, ecology, taxonomy, and life cycles of the protozoa. 
Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

622 Herpetology. Three credits. Morphology, natural history, and 
identification of amphibians and reptiles. Local representatives 
emphasized. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

627 Cell Metabolism. Three credits. Prerequisites: Organic chemis- 
try and one course in physiology or biochemistry or permission 
of instructor. Metabolic pathways in cells including regulation 
and genetic aspects of metabolism. 

628 Plant Autecology. Three credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 424 and 
one semester of chemistry recommended. Interactions 
between plants and edaphic, climatic and microclimatic, biotic, 
and fire factors; the role of plants in the dynamics of ecosystems. 
Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

629 Advanced Scanning Electron Microscopy. Four credits. Prereq- 
uisites: 12 hours of biology or equivalent as determined by 
instructor and permission of instructor. Application of scanning 
electron microscopy to the study of materials with emphasis on 
theory of scanning electron microscopy and preparation of bio- 
logical specimens for microscopy. One lecture and six hours 
laboratory. 

633 Principles of Physiology. Four credits. Prerequisites: 12 hours of 
chemistry and 12 hours of biology. Physical and chemical prop- 
erties of protoplasm, cells, and organisms and their relationships 
to life processes. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory. 

635 Biostatistical Analysis. Four credits. Prerequisites: 12 hours of 
biology and college algebra. Intermediate-level introduction to 
biostatistical procedures used in research. Three lectures and 
one three-hour laboratory. 

636 Energy Dispersive X-Ray Theory and Analysis. One credit. Pre- 
requisite: Scanning electron microscopy. Theory of X-ray analy- 
sis and elemental analysis of materials using an energy dispersive 
X-ray system with scanning electron microscopy. One three- 
hour laboratory. 

637 Electrophoresis Theory and Technique. One credit. Prerequi- 
sites: 12 hours of biology and 12 hours of chemistry. Techniques 
of electrophoresis applied to biological materials. One three- 
hour laboratory. 

638 Experimental Immunology. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 
216 or consent of instructor. Mechanisms of immunity including 
the more recent developments in immunology. Two lectures 
and one two-hour laboratory. 

639 Advanced Cell and Molecular Biology. Four credits. Prerequi- 
sites: 12 hours of biology, organic chemistry, and biochemistry. 
Molecular biology of the cell with emphasis on current experi- 
mental techniques. Three lectures and one three-hour 
laboratory. 



640 Medicinal Plants. Three credits. Prerequisite: BIOL 112or equiv- 
alent. Plants affecting human health, including poisonous, psy- 
choactive, and remedial plants. Ethnobotanical and modern 
medicinal uses are treated. Three lectures. 

641 Advanced Transmitting Electron Microscopy. Four credits. Pre- 
requisites: 12 hours of biology and permission of instructor. 
Ultrastructure of the cell using basic and specialized techniques. 
One lecture and two three-hour laboratory periods. 

643 Clinical and Pathogenic Microbiology. Four credits. Prerequi- 
site: BIOL 216. Comprehensive coverage of the most recent 
discoveries and techniques used for the identification of patho- 
genic organisms and their relationships to disease processes. 
Two lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods. 

644 Advanced Virology. Four credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 216 and 
chemistry. Emphasizes the main virus families and their bio- 
chemical composition. Experimental approaches and tech- 
niques will be developed in order to identify and manipulate 
viruses. Two lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods. 

645 Advancements in Molecular Genetics. Four credits. Prerequi- 
sites: BIOL 212 and 216 plus one year of chemistry. Recent 
advancements in microbial genetics and gene manipulation 
with emphasis on applications of molecular genetics, including 
gene regulation and recombinant DNA technology. Three lec- 
tures and three one-hour laboratory periods. 

646 Conservation Ecology. Four credits. Prerequisites: Two years of 
biology and one year of chemistry or permission of instructor. 
Review of ecological principles and their application to conser- 
vation and management of natural resources. Meets six hours 
per week for lecture and laboratory. 

650 Special Problems in Biology. Four credits. Designed to give 
students an opportunity to plan, implement, and interpret a 
research problem in some area of biology. Available topics 
limited to areas of graduate faculty interest and expertise. 

662 Biological Research. Three credits. Selection of a research prob- 
lem, review of pertinent literature, and execution of the 
research. 

663 Biological Literature. Three credits. Literature sources, forms of 
literature, bibliographic methods, scientific writing. Three 
lectures. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 662. 
Completion of the research problem begun in BIOL 662; prepa- 
ration of the thesis. 

665/ Seminar. One credit each. Discussion of recent advances and 
666 problems in biology. Individual problems for oral and written 
reports. 



Field Station Affiliation 

MTSU is an affiliate of the Gulf Coast (Miss.) Research 
Laboratory. Certain courses in marine biology may be 
taken for graduate credit and transferred to MTSU. See 
department head for list of courses. 



Business 
Administration 



Dwight Bullard. Associate Dean and Director of 
Graduate Business Studies, College of Business 
Kirksey Old Main 223C 

The University offers a Master of Business Administra- 
tion degree which requires courses in the Departments 
of Accounting; Economics and Finance; Computer 
Information Systems; and Management and Marketing. 
See departmental listings in this catalog for complete 
course descriptions. 

The associate dean and director of graduate business 
studies also serves as advisor for the M.S. in Accounting/ 
Information Systems. (See pages 38,52.) 



Requirements for the 

Master of Business Administration 

Candidate must 

1. be admitted to program (see page 18); 

2. complete the following foundation courses before 
enrolling in core courses listed in 3.a. below:* 

ACTG 600 Survey of Accounting Principles, 3 hours 

INFS 601 Survey of Information Systems Issues, 3 hours 

Q M 600 Quantitative Methods Survey, 3 hours 

ECON 603 Survey of Economic Theory, 3 hours 

FIN 600 Survey of Managerial Finance, 3 hours 

MCMT 600 Management and Operations Concepts, 3 hours 

MKT 600 Marketing Concepts, 3 hours 

BLAW 643 Legal Environment of Management, 3 hours 

*Some or all of these courses may be waived by the director of 
graduate business studies based upon an analysis of previous 
courses completed. 

3. follow a program which stresses interrelationships of 
functional business areas and which requires a total 
of 36 semester hours, 30 of which must be at the 600 
level. 

a. Core courses: all candidates will take the follow- 
ing 24 semester hours: 

ACTG 691 Accounting and Business Decisions 

(undergraduate Accounting majors should 
take another 600-level accounting course) 

ECON 600 Economic Analysis 

FIN 671 Advanced Financial Analysis 

MCMT 660 Study of Organizations 

MCMT 665 Seminar in Operations Management 

MKT 680 Marketing Strategy 

INFS 661 Information Systems Management and 

and Applications 

B AD 698 Business Policy (The student will take 

698 in the last semester only.) 

b. Global/international elective: 3 semester hours 
(Student should see the director of graduate bus- 
iness studies for a current list of courses that 
meet the global/international requirement.) 




c. Cognate: 6 semester hours 

(choose 6 hours from any one of the following 
areas: Accounting, Economics, Finance, Infor- 
mation Systems, Management, Marketing) 

d. Approved elective: 3 semester hours 
(requires prior approval of the director of grad- 
uate business studies. 

e. A student who has had substantial undergradu- 
ate instruction in accounting, economics, 
finance, information systems, management, or 
marketing may elect, with the director's approv- 
al, a 600-level course in the same area of instruc- 
tion in lieu of the required graduate course. 

A Candidacy Form will be prepared when an appli- 
cant is approved for admission to a graduate business 
program. 

B AD 698, Business Policy, includes the required 
comprehensive written examination for the M.B.A. 
This course should be taken during the student's last 
semester and after completing the following 
courses: ACTG 691, INFS 661, ECON 600, FIN 671, 
MGMT 660 and 665, and MKT 680, or the equivalent. 



48 



Department of 
Business Education, 
Marketing 
Education, and 
Office Management 



Dalton Drennan, Chair 
Business Building 104 

A Master of Business Education degree program is 
offered by the Department of Educational Leadership in 
the College of Education, and a full description of the 
program is presented on page 63. Advisement for the 
Business Education, Marketing Education, and Office 
Management courses is provided by graduate faculty 
members in this department. A minor in Business Educa- 
tion is offered at the graduate level. 



Courses in Business Education, 
Marketing Education, and 
Office Management [BMOM] 

520 Problems in Business Education/Marketing Education/Office 
Management. One, two, or three credits. Prerequisites: Gradu- 
ate status and consent of department chair. Individual research, 
reading analysis, or projects in contemporary problems and 
issues in a concentrated area of study under the direction of an 
appropriate faculty member. 

521 Innovations and Problems in Accounting and Data Processing. 

Three credits. Prerequisites: ACTC 211, 212; INFS 220 or approv- 
al of instructor. A short history of accounting and data process- 
ing including aims, evaluation of textbooks, teaching strategies, 
testing, and course content. 

524 Materials and Methods in Basic Business. Three credits. Objec- 
tives, materials, and special problems in general business; busi- 
ness arithmetic, business communications, salesmanship, mar- 
keting, economics, consumer education, and business law. 

525 Innovations and Problems in Office Technology. Three credits. 
Prerequisites: BMOM 225 or 301 and 233 or approval of instruc- 
tor. Office technology subjects including objectives, testing, 
audio-visuals, course content, and standards. 

534 Word Processing Administration. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
BMOM 233 or approval of instructor. Development of necessary 
skills for administrators of word processing centers. Word proc- 
essing feasibility, development, and implementation for busi- 
ness using a total information processing concept. 

535 Records Management Three credits. Equipment and systems 
used for information storage, transmission, and retrieval. Filing, 
microfilming, tape processing, and storage system design from 
usage and other communications functions in the office included. 



551 Business Report Writing. Three credits. Prerequisite: BMOM 
351 or equivalent. Nature, general functions, and present need 
of reports in industry. Recognizing, organizing, and investigat- 
ing problems preparatory to writing the report. Construction 
and writing of distinctive business and technical reports. 

552 Instructional Strategies in Marketing Education. Three credits. 
Develops competency in teaching technique with emphasis on 
problem-solving procedures and use of demonstrations. Eval- 
uation of teaching-learning emphasized. 

560 Organization and Administration of Marketing Education Pro- 
grams. Three credits. Organizing programs at the secondary and 
post-secondary levels. Special emphasis given to administrative 
procedures of organization and operation of marketing educa- 
tion programs. 

564 Problems in Office Management. Three credits. Evaluation of 
significant research in office management. Observations in local 
business offices and visiting managers supplement textbook 
materials and provide comprehensive experience in identifying 
and solving existing office problems. 

566 Organizational Communications. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
BMOM 351 or equivalent. Significant research and analysis, 
preparation, and presentation of case studies in business com- 
munication. Communication policies and procedures from the 
executive's point of view. 

567 International Business Communication. Three credits. Provides 
a theoretical and practical framework for understanding and 
conducting effective international business communication. 
Emphasis on the analysis and development of international bus- 
iness communication processes. 

571 History and Foundations of BE & ME. Three credits. Develop- 
ments, aims, principles, and present status of business educa- 
tion; organization and evaluation of the business education 
curriculum; administration and supervision of business education. 

573 Consumer Education. Three credits. Opportunity to develop 
understanding of relationship of consumer education to in- 
structional program in business. Emphasis on sources of infor- 
mation and formulation of a conceptual framework essential to 
the decision-making process. 

576 Concepts and Implementation of VOE. Three credits. Concepts 
of office education related to instructional programs in business 
education; emphasis on the application of teaching procedures 
related to vocational programs in business. 

580 Administrative Office Simulation. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
BMOM 233 or equivalent. A culmination course which could 
serve as a transition from the traditional classroom atmosphere 
to the administrative office atmosphere. Primary emphasis on 
information and administrative management and controlled 
decision making through simulation experiences. 

581 Work-Study Program. Three credits. A supervised program 
requiring 300 hours of related work experience in a marketing 
or office position. Provides experience of putting theory into 
practice. 

631 History and Philosophy of BE/ME/VOE. Three credits. Historical 
development, philosophy, and objectives of business and mar- 
keting education. Contributions to general education, voca- 
tional education, and adult education. Curriculum in relation to 
future needs, objectives, and social change. 

662 Research in Business and Marketing Education. Three credits. 
Introduction to research methods, tools, and interpretation of 
research data. 

664 Thesis. Four credits. 



BMOM 49 



665 A-Z Workshop in BE and/or ME. Three credits. Innovations in 
marketing education and/or business education. Special pro- 
grams and organizations featured. 

667 Organization, Administration, and Supervision of Business Edu- 
cation. Three credits. Administrative problems of a school sys- 
tem. Emphasis on those of the supervisor of business education, 
the department head, and the teacher as to reorganization, 
budgets, curriculum, equipment, personnel, adult education, 
and public relations. 

670 Coordination of Cooperative Programs. Three credits. Organi- 
zation of such programs, their characteristics in combining 
classroom instruction with regularly-scheduled supervised 
experience and on-the-job training. 

672 Measurement and Evaluation in BE and ME. Three credits. 
Teacher-made, standardized, and industry-developed tests and 
other standards used in teaching, used to evaluate student 
achievement, and used by industry for employment and 
promotion. 

677 Vocational Guidance in BE and ME. Three credits. Developing 
teacher competence through utilization of occupational infor- 
mation, surveys, and job analysis to determine community 



opportunities and requirements for employment, placement, 
and promotion in preparing students for careers in business. 

678 Problems in BE/ME/VOE. Three credits. Special areas of con- 
cern to teachers of business education, marketing education, 
and vocational office education. 

681 Recent Developments in Basic Business. Three credits. Present 
status and trends affecting content of basic business courses, 
aims, objectives, learning aids, motivation devices, resource 
materials, and current research. 

682 Managerial Communication. Three credits. Analysis of com- 
munication theory and communication processes with empha- 
sis on development of executive communication skills essential 
for understanding organizational processes from a wholistic 
perspective. Covers organizational theory, behavior, and inter- 
personal communication from both a domestic and global 
perspective. 

683 Recent Developments in Skill Subjects in Business. Three cred- 
its. Appraisal of methods of teaching skilled subjects, psychol- 
ogy of skill learning aids, motivation devices, standards of 
achievement for job competency, knowledge of the business 
environment, and current research and writings. 




50 



Department of 
Chemistry and 
Physics 



James H. Hutchinson, Chair 
Davis Science Building 239 

The Department of Chemistry and Physics offers a Mas- 
ter of Science degree with a major in Chemistry and the 
Doctor of Arts in Chemistry; also offered are minors in 
Chemistry and Physics at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 
(500 and 600 level) 

Chemistry 

Candidate must 

1. have an undergraduate minor in chemistry or its 
equivalent at the time of admission; 
complete a minimum of 30 semester hours including 
a thesis of 3 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 
complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
one year of approved research tools in addition to 
the minimum 30 hours required for the degree plan; 
complete CHEM 662, 663, 664, plus one course from 
each of the following areas: 

Inorganic Chemistry - CHEM 606, 622 
Analytical Chemistry - CHEM 523, 623 
Organic Chemistry - CHEM 524, 624 
Physical Chemistry - CHEM 529, 629 
Biochemistry - CHEM 525,625 

The remaining hours may come from courses in 
chemistry or approved cognate courses in biology, 
mathematics, and physics. 

file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



2. 



3. 



4. 



6. 



Requirements for the Doctor of Arts 
(500, 600, and 700 level) 

1. Candidate must have completed undergraduate 
prerequisites of at least 18 semester hours of chemis- 
try at the undergraduate level and at least 20 semes- 
ter hours at the master's level. 

2. There are two alternatives: 
Alternative #1: 

48 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. 
Work in the major teaching field will consist of at 
least 24 semester hours of classwork, plus 6 semester 



hours of internship/externship, plus 6 semester 
hours for the dissertation. 
Alternative #2: 

60 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. 
Work in the first teaching field will consist of at least 
18 semester hours of classwork in chemistry, with 
that in the second teaching field consisting of at least 
18 semester hours of classwork in anything which is 
offered as a major at the master's level (see excep- 
tions, page 27), plus 6 semester hours of internship/ 
externship, plus 6 semester hours for the dissertation. 

3. The core of professional education will consist of at 
least 12 semester hours, which must include FOED 
752 and SPSE 755. 

4. A doctoral advisory committee will be appointed. 

5. Candidacy Form must be filed with the Graduate 
Office prior to the completion of 12 credit hours. 

6. Comprehensive examinations as described on page 
27 must be completed. 

7. Defense of the proposed dissertation and prepara- 
tion of the dissertation: 

a. The Defense of Dissertation Seminar 
Guidelines are given under the discussion of the 
D.A. degree on page 28. 

After the candidate has successfully defended 
the proposed problem, it is assumed that he/she 
will develop, with the supervision of the advisory 
committee, this proposed problem into a com- 
plete dissertation. The candidate will be notified 
in writing of the committee's approval. 

b. The Dissertation Proposal 

The dissertation proposal should conform to the 
specifications given on page 28. 

c. Type of Dissertation 

Guidelines for selecting the research and disser- 
tation topic are given on page 28. 



Courses in Chemistry [CHEM] 

Graduate standing and consent of instructor are prereq- 
uisites for graduate courses in chemistry. 

501/ Physical Chemistry Fundamentals. Four credits each. Modern 
502 physical chemistry including current theories of atomic and 
molecular structures, chemical thermodynamics, electrochem- 
istry, chemical kinetics, and related theoretical topics. Three 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory period. 

516 Inorganic Chemistry. Three credits. Basic concepts and theories 
of inorganic chemistry and how these are used to predict and 
understand the physical and chemical properties of compounds 
of the elements other than carbon. Inorganic compounds in the 
air, water, earth, and in the laboratory, and in biochemistry, 
geochemistry, and industrial materials and processes. 

521/ Physical Chemistry. Four credits each. Quantitative principles of 
522 chemistry involving extensive use of calculus. Major topics 
include thermodynamics, phase changes, chemical equilibria, 
electrochemistry, reaction kinetics, quantum chemistry, molec- 
ular structure, and statistical mechanics. Three lectures and one 
three-hour laboratory period. 



Chemistry and Physics 51 



523 Instrumental Analysis. Four credits. Potentiometric titration, 
polargraphic, coulometric, gas chromatographic, ultraviolet, 
visible, and infrared absorption, and atomic absorption tech- 
niques of analysis. Requirements and limitations of each tech- 
nique and the applications to various chemical systems empha- 
sized from both a theoretical and an experimental standpoint. 
Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory period. 

524 Advanced Organic Chemistry. Four credits. Application of both 
classical and instrumental methods of qualitative organic analy- 
sis. Practice in the interpretation of mass, infrared, ultraviolet, 
and NMR spectra. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory 
period. 

525 Biochemistry. Four credits. Modern biochemistry including 
energy relationships in the cell, enzyme kinetics, metabolism, 
and intracellular and extra-cellular phenomena. Three lectures 
and one three-hour laboratory period. 

528 Polymers, an Introduction. Three credits. Their structure, prop- 
erties, and applications. 

529 Advanced Physical Chemistry. Four credits. Modern chemical 
concepts and computations applied to quantum chemistry, 
molecular spectroscopy, and statistical thermodynamics. Three 
lectures and one three-hour calculation laboratory period. 

530 Food Chemistry. Three credits. Chemical composition of foods 
and the biochemical pathways for the formation and degrada- 
tion of these compounds. Factors affecting food flavor, odor, 
color, and general acceptability. 

535 Clinical Biochemistry. Five credits. Prerequisite: Admission to 
an affiliated medical technology program. An intensive class- 
room/laboratory treatment of principles and procedures of clin- 
ical biochemistry. 

570 Introduction to Environmental Chemistry. Three credits. Qual- 
ity of the environment and of chemical changes in the environ- 
ment through contamination or modification of the air, water, 
and soils as affected by human agricultural, industrial, and social 
activities. 

571 Detection of Chemical Pollutants. Three credits. Theory and 
practice of analytical chemistry methods used in pollution meas- 
urement. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory period. 

606 Transition Metal and Theoretical Inorganic Chemistry. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: CHEM 516 or consent of instructor. The 
chemistry of transition metal complexes, organometallic com- 
pounds, and of related compounds, their practical applications, 
and modern theoretical treatments of this chemistry. Three 
hours of lecture. 

616 A,B Laboratory in Inorganic Chemistry. One credit each. Pre- 
requisite or corequisite: CHEM 606 (for 616A), CHEM 622 (for 
616B), or consent of instructor. 
616 A Inorganic synthetic methods 
616 B Physical methods in inorganic chemistry 

622 Topics in Inorganic Chemistry. Three to six credits. Atomic spec- 
tra and atomic structure, crystalline state, modern bonding the- 
ories, and the kinetics and mechanisms of inorganic complexes. 

623 Topics in Analytical Chemistry. Three to six credits. Selected 
topic of major interest in chemical analysis such as separations, 
electroanalytical chemistry, functional group analysis, elemen- 
tal analysis, or optical methods of analysis. 

624 Topics in Organic Chemistry. Three to six credits. A selection of 
modern topics. 

625 Biochemistry. Three credits. Enzymes and enzyme action. Theo- 
retical aspects of enzyme kinetics, stereospecificity, and modern 
techniques of studying enzyme mechanisms. 



626 Intermediate General Chemistry. Six credits. A review and 
extension of the principles and topics studied in introductory 
chemistry. Lecture topics and laboratory experiences designed 
to advance student's knowledge of chemistry. 

627 Elements of Physical Chemistry. Three credits. Fundamental top- 
ics appropriate to the student's background and interest 
selected for theoretical and laboratory study. 

629 Topics in Physical Chemistry. Three to six credits. Advanced 
theories of, latest literature in, and unsolved problems of a 
particular research area in physical chemistry selected by the 
professor. 

661 Introduction to Graduate Study. Two credits. Required of all 
majors seeking the Master of Science in Teaching degree. 
Library investigation of a topic chosen by the student and 
approved by the professor. Scholarly reporting using the 
currently-approved manual of thesis writing. 

662 Chemistry Research. Three credits. Original laboratory problem 
that will furnish material for a thesis. 

663 Chemistry Seminar. One credit. Required of graduate students 
specializing in Chemistry. Scientific articles reviewed and 
reports on individual research projects presented. 

664 Thesis Preparation. Three credits. Preparation of a thesis de- 
scribing original data taken from research. 

665 Individual Research. Three credits. Limited to and required of all 
graduate students in chemistry who expect to do research using 
university facilities in any semester or term when the student is 
not registered for any other course. This course may be repeated 
as many times as is necessary for the research to be completed. 
Pass/fail grading. 

711 Topics in Theoretical Chemistry. Three to six credits. Bonding, 
stereochemistry, empirical and semi-empirical parameters, state 
functions, and spectroscopic interpretation. 

712 Topics in Applied Chemistry. Three to six credits. Some impor- 
tant and current practical applications. 

713 Problems in Modern Chemical Laboratory Procedures. Three 
credits. Newly developed laboratory techniques and proce- 
dures which the student had not previously had the opportunity 
to learn. 

714 Independent Study of Instrumental Analysis. Three credits. 
Developing skill in using selected sophisticated instruments. 

760/ Chemistry Internship. Three credits each. 
761 

764 A, B Dissertation. Three credits each. 



Courses in Physics [PHYS] 

Graduate standing and consent of instructor are prereq- 
uisites for graduate courses in physics. 

531 Electricity and Magnetism. Three credits each. Electric and mag- 
netic fields, conduction and dielectrics, electromagnetic induc- 
tion, circuit theory, electromagnetic radiation, and Maxwell's 
equations. Three lectures. 

538 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics. Three credits. Origin of 
quantum theory, wave packets and deBroglie waves, Heisen- 
berg uncertainty principles. Schroedinger wave equation, oper- 
ators, eigenf unctions, square well potential, the harmonic oscil- 
lator, the hydrogen atom, molecular binding and molecular 
spectra. Three lectures. 



52 



633 Principles of Modern Physics. Three credits. Charged particles 
and their behaviors, electronic structures of the atoms, nuclear 
structures and processes, and radiation. 

634 Fundamentals of Physics. Six credits. Basic laws and principles of 
classical and modem physics. Lecture topics and laboratory ex- 
periences designed to advance student's knowledge of physics. 

635 Electricity and Magnetism. Three credits. Electric and magnetic 
fields, potentials, conductors and dielectrics, circuit theory, and 
electrical measurements. 

636 Radiation and Environment. Three credits. Basic types of radia- 
tion: electromagentic, nuclear, solar, and sound with emphasis 
on their utility, hazards, methods of measurement, control, and 
permissible exposure levels. 



Courses in Physical Science [SCI] 

Graduate standing and consent of instructor are prereq- 
uisites for graduate courses in physical science. 

500 Problem in Physical Science. Four credits. A problem from 
chemistry, physics, or other physical science appropriate to the 
student's background and interest. 

542 Experimental Physical Science. Four credits. Basic concepts, 
laws, and principles of astronomy, chemistry, geology, and phys- 
ics with particular emphasis on the utilization of equipment 
available or easily improvised in actual school situations to illus- 
trate these concepts, laws, and principles. 

661 Introduction to Graduate Study. Two credits. A library investiga- 
tion of a topic chosen by the student, approved by the professor, 
and on which is made a scholarly report using the currently- 
approved manual of thesis writing. 



-PaAga 




Department of 
Computer 
Information Systems 



William N. Ledbetter, Interim Chair 
Kirksey Old Main 106 

The Department of Computer Information Systems 
offers the Master of Science in Accounting and Informa- 
tion Systems with information systems as the primary 
field. The department also offers courses for the Master 
of Business Administration degree. A minor in Informa- 
tion Systems is offered for students seeking a master's 
degree other than the M.B.A. The associate dean and 
director of graduate business studies serves as advisor for 
the M.S. in Accounting and Information Systems. 

Students are encouraged to take advantage of the 
opportunity to take a balance of information systems and 
accounting courses; however, there is significant flexi- 
bility in the requirements to allow a student's program to 
be specialized to the extent desired for particular career 
goals. 

The prerequisites for a student seeking an M.S. degree in 
the department are the same as those required for the 
M.B.A. degree plus instruction in international business. 
A recent graduate of an AACSB-accredited program 
would normally possess an adequate background in 
these prerequisites. 

A student electing Information Systems as a primary field 
must complete additional prerequisites including Quan- 
titative Methods Survey, QM 600; Business Policy, B AD 
498; and INFS 601, Survey of Information Systems Issues 
(or approved substitutions of Information Systems back- 
ground courses and/or experience). Completion of pre- 
requisite courses does not reduce the hours necessary 
for completion of degree. Students without formal train- 
ing or experience in computer programming will be 
strongly encouraged to take COBOL Programming, INFS 
272, and Advanced Programming, INFS 476 (576). A por- 
tion of these requirements may be satisfied in conjunc- 
tion with the student's graduate studies. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 

Information Systems as Primary Field; 
Accounting as Secondary Field: 

Required 

INFS 671 Systems Analysis 
INFS 679 Seminar in Database Management 
Q M 677 Quantitative Computer Applications Seminar 
ACTG 691 Accounting and Business Decisions 
(or approved substitute) 



Computer Information Systems 53 



Elective! 

Three hours from ACTC at the 500 or 600 level 

Three hours in ACTC or INFS at the 500 or 600 level 

Three hours in INFS or QM at the 500 or 600 level 

Three hours in INFS or QM at the 600 level 

Three hours in international/global course at the 600 level 

Three hours of approved electives at the 600 level 

Additional Requirements 

Candidates must pass a comprehensive written examina- 
tion upon the completion of course requirements. 

The degree is to be completed within six years from the 
time of admission to the degree program. 

No foreign language or thesis is required in the program. 
Courses in Information Systems [INFS] 

520 Microcomputer Database Applications. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: 6 hours in computer information systems courses (includ- 
ing INFS 370) and microcomputer proficiency. Database system 
design, implementation, querying, and applications develop- 
ment in a microcomputer environment. 

573 Operating Systems. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours INFS. 
Simulation of basic business operating systems; survey of large 
computer operating systems; basic concepts, processor alloca- 
tion schemes, memory management, protection facilities, func- 
tional hardware requirements, multiprogramming, multiproc- 
essing, job flow analysis. 

575 Systems Simulation. Three credits. Prerequisites: INFS 272 and 
QM 261. Fundamentals of simulating various business systems 
using the computer: probability theory, queuing systems, 
inventory systems, reliability and maintenance systems, random 
number and process generation; simulation languages include 
GASP IV, CPSS, SIMSCRIPT. 

576 Advanced Programming. Three credits. Prerequisite: INFS 272. 
Functional programming experience: structured programming, 
top-down system design, transaction-driven applications, pro- 
gram modularity, advanced job control language facilities, 
indexed sequential file processing. Requires extensive labora- 
tory work (COBOL and JCL). 

579 Data Base Techniques I. Three credits. Prerequisites: INFS 272 
plus 6 hours INFS. Fundamental IS concepts: conventional data 
systems, integrated management information systems, data base 
structure systems, data integration, complex file structure, 
online access systems. Emphasis on total integrated information 
systems data base and data base management languages. 

583 Data Base Techniques II. Three credits. Prerequisite: INFS 
479/579. Continuation of INFS 479/579; emphasis on more 
advanced techniques of data base construction and utilization, 
individual projects of complex nature with extensive use of data 
base languages. 

590 Seminar in Data Communications. Three credits. Prerequisites: 
9 hours in INFS. Telecommunications, current topics in the field 
of data communications. Term projects related to the current 
state of the art required. 

601 Survey of Information Systems Issues. Three credits. Systems 
Development Life Cycle (SDLC), Data Base Management Sys- 
tems (DBMS) and data modeling, and Information Resource 
Management. Incorporates the use of various microcomputer 
applications software packages. May not be used for elective 
credit in graduate business degree programs. 

610 Survey of Data Processing for Business Education. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Comprehensive review of the 
fundamentals of data processing. Emphasis on fundamental 



hardware concepts, computer programming languages, and 
teaching methodologies related to appropriate data processing 
courses. Primarily for graduates with a minimum of data process- 
ing background. Credit toward the M.B.A. or M.S. in Account- 
ing/Information Systems degrees will not be granted. 

661 Information Systems Management and Application. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and INFS 310 or 601. Focuses 
on utilization of computing resources in managerial context. 
Students will develop an understanding of issues and implica- 
tions of information resources and end-user computing as well 
as develop skills in application of these concepts in a problem- 
solving oriented microcomputer system environment. 

671 Systems Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: INFS 310 or 601. 
Practical explanation of the total systems concept and a knowl- 
edge of systems design and implementation. The student is 
expected to apply knowledge gained in other courses through 
the successful completion of a "real-world" systems project. 
Required course for the M.S. in Accounting/Information Systems. 

672 Seminar in Decision Support Systems. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: QM 362 or 600. Computer application utilizing current 
programming packages which include BDM, SPSS, Honeywell 
Application Library (HAL), and Software Aided Decision Pack- 
ages (SAD). Application problems chosen from appropriate bus- 
iness areas. 

675 Seminar in Global Information Systems. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: INFS 310 or 601, or permission of instructor. A seminar 
approach examining the managerial, operational, and strategic 
implications of information and communication technology in 
the global context. Particular emphasis is placed on the strategic 
dimension. 

679 Seminar in Database Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
INFS 310 or 601. Advanced topics in computer-related informa- 
tion systems as found in current literature and practical applica- 
tion. Advanced information structures and data management 
concepts applied in the design of computer-based information 
systems. Additional topics include data structures as applied to 
distributed processing systems, computer system component 
resource allocation, and data communication systems design. 
Significant computer application projects required. 

699 A,B Independent Research in Information Systems. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisites: Graduate standing and consent of department 
chair. Provides individual research, readings analysis, or projects 
in contemporary problems and issues in a concentrated area of 
study under the direction of an appropriate faculty member. 
Maximum credit applicable toward degree may not exceed six 
credits. 



Courses in Quantitative Methods [QM] 

600 Quantitative Methods Survey. Three credits. Quantitative meth- 
odologies to assist in the decision-making process. Emphasis on 
applied statistics and decision sciences topics that are practical, 
useful, and of wide application for business analysis. May not be 
used for elective credit in graduate business degree program. 

677 Quantitative Computer Applications Seminar. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: QM 362 or 600. Advanced techniques in computer 
applications as found in the literature and in practice. Includes 
advanced optimization techniques, decision and queuing the- 
ory, network models, sorting techniques and concepts, and 
direct access allocation algorithms. Significant computer appli- 
cation projects are required. 

6% Statistical Methodology and Analysis. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: QM 362 or 600. Descriptive and inferential statistical con- 
cepts with the use of expert systems to assist in the selection of 
appropriate design and methodology. Utilization of common 
packages for problem solution and analysis. 



54 



Department of 
Computer Science 



Thomas J. Cheatham, Chair 
Kirksey Old Main 306 

The Department of Computer Science offers the Master 
of Science with a major in Computer Science and a 
minor at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 

Candidate must 

1. have completed an undergraduate minor in compu- 
ter science, or the equivalent, which includes 
knowledge of at least one high-level programming 
language, assembly language programming, and 
data structures; 

2. have completed MATH 221, Calculus and Analytic 
Geometry II, or the equivalent, and one semester of 
statistics; 

3. complete 30 semester hours including a thesis of 3 
semester hours and a major of 18 semester hours of 
computer science, or if a thesis is not written, 36 
semester hours with a major of 24 semester hours (if a 
minor is elected, it must include a minimum of 12 
semester hours); 

4. complete at least two one-year course sequences in 
computer science, selected with the consent of the 
advisor (available core sequences are CSCI 516-619, 
525-626, 535-635, 556-656, 570-618, 625-645, 635-655); 

5. complete at least 70 percent of the program at the 
600 level; 

6. complete 6 semester hours of approved research 
tools with grades of C or better on the undergradu- 
ate or graduate level; 

7. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

8. successfully complete a written comprehensive 
examination over two sequences from the approved 
list and two additional 600-level courses that are not 
from the same areas as the sequences (may be taken 
no more than twice); 

9. present an oral defense if a thesis is elected; if a thesis 
is not elected, then an oral presentation on an 
approved computer science topic is required (pass/ 
fail, may be repeated only once). 



Courses in Computer Science [CSCI] 

513 Microprocessor Operation and Control. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: CSCI 316. Digital systems based around microcomputers, 
microcomputer architecture, logic replacement, memory 
design, timing considerations, input/output design, interfacing, 
robotics, and total system design. 



516 Compiler Analysis and Design. Three credits. Prerequisites: 
CSCI 311 and 316. The various phases of a compiler along with 
grammars and finite automata. A term project consisting of the 
design and construction of a functional compiler required. 

518 Formal Languages, Finite Automata, and Computability. Three 
credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 308 and 311 or consent of instructor. 
Topics include formal languages, finite state machines, and 
computability. 

525 Computer Graphics. Three credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 311 and 
318 or consent of instructor. Topics include vector drawing 
displays, raster scan displays, input devices and techniques, 
graphics software, two- and three-dimensional transformations, 
projections, interpolation, and approximation. 

531 Numerical Analysis I. Three credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 318 or 
equivalent. Application of computer-oriented numerical algo- 
rithms to algebraic equations, differential and integral equa- 
tions, and linear algebra. Rigorous mathematical treatment of 
error included. 

533 Parallel Processing Concepts. Three credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 
313, 325, and a working knowledge of either FORTRAN or C. An 
introduction to the basic concepts in parallel processing and 
programming in a parallel environment. Topics include classifi- 
cation of parallel architectures, actual parallel architectures, 
design and implementation of parallel programs, and parallel 
software engineering. 

535 Introduction to Artificial Intelligence. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: CSCI 217 or equivalent. Principles and applications of 
artificial intelligence. Principles include search strategies, 
knowledge representation, reasoning, and machine learning. 
Applications include expert systems and natural language under- 
standing. 

556 Data Base Management Systems. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
CSCI 311. The relational, network, and object models of data 
base design along with relational algebras, data independence, 
normal forms, logical and physical views, directory mainte- 
nance, query languages, and current literature. Both mainframe 
and microcomputer applications are developed. 

560 Independent Study in Computer Science. One to six credits. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Students wishing to enroll 
must submit a written course/topic proposal to the department 
prior to the semester in which CSCI 560 is taken. Proposal must 
be approved prior to taking the course. At the conclusion of the 
course, each enrollee will submit a written summary of the 
project. 

570 Software Engineering. Three credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 311. 
Consists of a theoretical component and a practical component. 
Topics include the history of software engineering, software 
development paradigms and life cycles, and computer-aided 
software engineering (CASE). A team project will be developed 
in parallel with the theory. 

610 Analysis of Algorithms. Three credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 311 
and 308 or consent of instructor. Topics include the analysis and 
design of algorithms, efficiency of algorithms, and a study of 
which algorithms can and cannot be implemented on a 
computer. 

613 Selected Topics in Parallel Processing. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: A solid foundation in architecture and operating systems 
equivalent to CSCI 313 and 325. An in-depth investigation of one 
or more topics in parallel processing. Topic(s) to be selected by 
the professor. Possible topics include parallel algorithms, paral- 
lel programming languages, parallel programming tools, paral- 
lel software engineering, parallel architectures, parallel applica- 
tions, and parallel VLSI. 



55 



Software Design and Development. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
CSCI 311. State-of-the-art techniques in software design and 
development; provides a means for students to apply the 
techniques. 

Theory of Compilers. Three credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 416/516. 
An introduction to the theory of different types of compilers. 
Parsing methods covered as well as symbol table construction, 
code optimization, run time storage management, and imple- 
mentation of recursion. 

Operating Systems II. Three credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 325. Top- 
ics include concurrent processes, name management, resource 
allocation, protection, advanced computer architecture, and 
operating systems implementation. 

Advanced Computer Graphics. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
CSCI 425/525. Topics include three-dimensional curves and sur- 
faces, projections, hidden line and surface elimination, raster- 
graphics systems, and shading techniques. 

Networks. Three credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 325 or consent of 
instructor. Computer communications, network architectures, 
protocol hierarchies, and the open systems interconnection 
model. Modeling, analysis, and specification of hardware and 
software on a computer network. Wide area networks and local 
area networks including rings, buses, and contention networks. 

Artificial Intelligence. Three credits. Prerequisites: CSCI 308 and 
311 or equivalent. In-depth study of the principal areas of the 
field: artificial intelligence programming, problem-solving 
methods, knowledge representation methods, deduction and 
reasoning, and applications such as natural language processing 
and expert systems. 

Operating Systems Design. Three credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 
625. Definition, design, and implementation of a significant 
operating system project from such areas as file systems, process 
management, memory management, time sharing, input/out- 
put device management, and user interface. 

Introduction to Symbolic and Algebraic Manipulation. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: CSCI 311. Techniques for algebraic 
manipulation on the computer. Includes symbolic differentia- 
tion and integration, extended precision arithmetic, polyno- 
mial manipulation; introduces one or more symbolic manipu- 
lation systems. Automatic theorem provers considered. 

Advanced Data Base Management Systems. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: CSCI 556. A consideration of the problems and oppor- 
tunities inherent in distributed database on a network. Includes 
file allocation, directory systems, deadlock detection and pre- 
vention, synchronization, query optimization, rollbacks, secur- 
ity, and fault tolerance. 

Research Methods in Computer Science. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: Nine hours of graduate work in computer science. 
Research tools used in computer science will be examined. The 
student will select a research problem with the approval of the 
instructor, review pertinent literature, and produce a report 
using the manual of thesis writing currently approved by the 
College of Graduate Studies. 

Thesis. Three credits. 



Department of 
Criminal Justice 
Administration 



Frank Lee, Chair 
Vaughn House 6 

The Department of Criminal Justice Administration 
offers a Master of Criminal Justice (M.C.J.) degree in 
cooperation with Tennessee State University. A minor in 
Criminal Justice at the graduate level is also offered at 
MTSU. 



General Requirements for the 
Master of Criminal Justice 

Admission: One institution will be designated for regis- 
tration and both institutions will exchange transcripts of 
the students at the end of each semester. Each individual 
entering the program must have a minimum of 18 hours 
of work at the undergraduate level in Criminal Justice or 
an approved equivalent. An applicant must pass two 
entrance examinations: (1) the Miller Analogies Testand 
the Cooperative English Test or (2) the Graduate Record 
Examination and the Cooperative English Test. The min- 
imum score on the Miller Analogies Test is 25; the min- 
imum score on the Graduate Record Examination is 600 
(combined verbal and quantitative score); and the min- 
imum score on the Cooperative English Test is 112 on 
Form 1 or 2 or 172 on Form OM or PM. International 
students may substitute for the Cooperative English Test 
a score of 500 on the Test of English as a Foreign Lan- 
guage (TOEFL), 70 on the University of Michigan English 
Language Institute Test (UMELI), or 210 on the American 
Language Institute Georgetown University Test (ALIGU). 

Admission to Candidacy: The individual should be 
admitted to candidacy after having completed 10 semes- 
ter hours credit and before having completed 16 semes- 
ter hours credit, and should have maintained an average 
grade of 3.00 or above on work attempted. No fewer 
than 10 and no more than 16 semester hours may be 
counted toward the degree before the individual is 
admitted to candidacy. A degree plan, listed on the Can- 
didacy Form, must be filed with the candidate's commit- 
tee at this time, and all courses for the degree will be 
listed. The program must total 36 hours. The student 
must take 6 hours of the additional courses at one institu- 
tion as research and thesis. The individual will indicate at 
this time at which institution research and thesis will be 
done. 

Middle Tennessee State University (18 hours) 

Criminal Justice Administration 600, 3 hours 
Law Enforcement Seminar 601. 3 hours 
Additional Courses, 12 hours 



56 Criminal Justice Administration 



Tennessee State University (18 hours) 

Judicial Seminar 602, 3 hours 
Contemporary Corrections 603, 3 hours 
Additional Courses, 12 hours 



Courses in Criminal 
Justice Administration [CJA] 

522 Community Relations and Minority Problems. Three credits. 
Analysis of public hostility toward police and current commun- 
ity relations projects; training and education of law enforce- 
ment officers; responsibilities of police administrators; causes 
of tension and conflict, positive and negative factors in the 
control of minority group hostilities; minority recruitment in 
law enforcement. 

526 Special Issues in Law Enforcement. Three credits. Variety of 
subtopics related to law enforcement. Problems in private and 
public morality with regard to drug use, alcoholism, and sex 
offenses; analysis of current police training programs; relation- 
ship between legislation and political process which affects law 
enforcement. 

533 Criminal Investigation. Three credits. (For CJA majors or with 
permission of instructor.) General investigative responsibilities 
and techniques, including administration preparation, investi- 
gative jurisdiction and responsibility, and the importance of 
substantive report writing. Includes special techniques required 
for specific investigative categories. 

550 The Juvenile Justice System. Three credits. Juvenile delinquency 
and youth crime with emphasis on the history of the juvenile 
justice system, the court and police role within the system, 
rehabilitation and correction of the delinquent, and juvenile 
probation services. Alternatives to traditional procedures: 
community-based programs versus correctional institutions, 
non-judicial adjustment, etc., examined. 

553 Criminal Evidence and Procedures. Three credits. Types of indi- 
viduals and problems of admissibility in court proceedings, 
proper treatment and disposition of evidence, legal procedure 
to be followed, and actual trial procedure. 

575 Seminar in Corrections. Three credits. Each student selects a 
problem area of interest for an intensive research effort. The 
group will be presented with a contemporary corrections issue 
or problem and will be required to create practical and work- 
able strategies for coping with the issue. Where feasible, arrange- 
ments will be made to implement the program in an actual 
correctional setting. 

580 Crime in America: An Assessment. Three credits. An in-depth 
survey of the impact of crime on American society: amount and 
trends of crime, economic impact of crime, professional and 
white collar crime, characteristics of offenders and victims of 
crime. 

586 Security Administration. Three credits. Placement of the secur- 
ity function within an organization; role of the security manager 
in developing the program to protect personnel and assets and 
reduce illegal losses; application of management techniques to 
the operation of the organization's security division, including 
personnel recruitment and selection, development of security 
survey techniques, identification of security risks, and tech- 
niques used to eliminate opportunities for theft. 

590 Readings in Criminal Justice. Three credits. Advanced students 
capable of independent study will be allowed to do in-depth 
readings in a particular area of criminal justice relevant to indi- 
vidual interests. Annotated bibliography and report required. 
Arrangements for this course should be made with the instruc- 
tor prior to registration. 



600 Criminal Justice Administration. Three credits. Criminal justice, 
juvenile justice, correctional and mental health processes, and 
other issues including those arising out of other processes of 
social control and community-based treatment of offenders. 
Development of a critical analysis of current literature, compila- 
tion of a bibliography, and completion of an intensive research 
paper required. 

601 Seminar in Law Enforcement. Three credits. The function of 
police within the community and its relationship to the criminal 
justice system, the effects of police actions toward the commun- 
ity and to other segments of the system, social expectations and 
limitations, assessment and special problems. Analysis of rele- 
vant studies, formation of annotated bibliography, and organi- 
zation of research into a formal composition. 

602 Judicial Seminar. Three credits. Examination of the judicial sys- 
tem, including flow of the criminal case, personnel, court- 
community relations, computers and the courts, and special 
problem areas. A research project consisting of a literature 
review, bibliography, and a thorough analysis required. 

603 Contemporary Corrections. Three credits. Corrections pro- 
grams in contemporary custodial and juvenile institutions and 
community-based corrections programs; problems and pros- 
pects associated with them. Each student required to make class 
presentations on assigned topics, participate in class discussions 
and analysis of reports, develop a bibliography and submit a 
research paper in a specific area of corrections. 

604 The Concept of Justice. Three credits. Historical development 
and philosophy of law. The notion of justice in a criminal con- 
text, with emphasis on equity and ethics in law and justice. 
Examines the sociology of law and societal constraints on pro- 
scribed behavior. 

623 Police Management Systems. Three credits. The need for 
awareness of police management problems, reaction of criminal 
justice system within P. M.S., administrative behavior toward the 
organizational environment, and the nature of change within 
P. M.S. Preparation of a research paper which consists of com- 
plete analysis of a topic within P. M.S., a review of recent litera- 
ture, and an annotated bibliography required. 

625 Criminal Justice Internship. Three credits. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of instructor. Student placed for an intensive field expe- 
rience in a functional criminal justice agency. The selection of 
the placement agency determined by student's background, 
academic status, and interest. 

630 Innovations in Law Enforcement. Three credits. The changing 
role of the police function and its relationship to the criminal 
justice system, including evaluation of the operational line func- 
tion of the 80s, technological changes in society and their effects 
on law enforcement, and the etiology of innovation. Evaluation 
of recent literature, compilation of a list of selected readings, 
and unification of research into a methodological exposition. 

641 Advanced Constitutional Law. Three credits. Examination of 
constitutional rights of the accused including pretrial, trial, and 
prisoner rights. Reading and critique of current literature and 
Supreme Court decisions, learning to function in a law library, 
and composing a research paper with a bibliography on a 
chosen constitutional topic. 

643 Criminal Law: The Defense Side. Three credits. Procedure of the 
criminal courts from the defense viewpoint. ABA standards for 
defense attorneys, the handling of a case by the defense from 
arrest to appeal, and ethical problems posed for defense attor- 
neys. Attention given to defense by appointment and plea 
bargaining. 

650 Interviewing and Counseling Juveniles. Three credits. Introduc- 
tion to the causal theories of delinquency, application of theory " 



57 



to treatment, caseworker attitudes and counseling styles. Dis- 
cussion of individualized models for classification and treatment 
as well as group and process models. 

Thesis. Three credits. 

Community-Based Corrections. Three credits. Intensive survey 
of probation and parole at both the adult and juvenile levels. 
Halfway houses, work-release programs, and other community 
correctional settings. Impact of the "justice model" upon com- 
munity corrections featured. 

Violence and Victimology. Three credits. Impact of violence on 
victims at both the adult and juvenile levels examined. Other 
major topics include the right to treatment, victims as witnesses, 
victims in the correctional system, and societal reaction to 
violence. 

Research in the Criminal Justice Process. Three credits. Intro- 
duction to research methods, including the experiment and 
experimental methods and models, survey research, participant 
observation, case studies, unobtrusive measures, the use of offi- 
cial and unofficial statistics, validity, reliability, and data analysis. 
Special emphasis on ethics in criminal justice research and on 
proposal writing and evaluation research. 

Seminar in Criminal Justice Planning and Management. Three 
credits. Intensive introduction to principles of planning and 
management in the system. Students required to actively partic- 
ipate in planning exercises and to utilize data from actual situa- 
tions for the development of appropriate management 
strategies. 

Comparative Systems of Criminal Justice. Three credits. Systems 
in the U.S. and Great Britain, New York and London. Examina- 
tion of crime and justice in northern and southern Europe, the 
Soviet Union, Canada. Discussion of progressive criminal policy 
and the U.N. and the uses of comparative analysis of current 
literature and formal exposition on a related topic. 

Crimes, Criminals, and Their Treatment. Three credits. An inten- 
sive exploration of the various systems of criminal typology, 
including a survey of the various theories of criminal behavior 
and a survey of institutional treatment methods currently in use. 
Extra-institutional treatment methods also examined. 

Business and Industrial Security. Three credits. Examination of 
the scope of the problem, the economic impact, major prob- 
lems (security, employee theft, shoplifting, industrial espion- 
age). Discussion of the responsibility and effectiveness of the 
criminal justice system, programs for prevention and training of 
employees, managers and security personnel. Preparation of an 
extensive research paper which analyzes an assigned topic and 
summarizes current trends in the literature required. 




Department of 
Economics and 
Finance 



John Lee, Chair 
Kirksey Old Main 325B 

The Department of Economics and Finance offers two 
degrees: the Master of Arts (M.A.) with a major in Eco- 
nomics and the Doctor of Arts (D.A.) in Economics. An 
emphasis in Industrial Relations is available in the M.A. 
degree. Also offered are courses that may be elected in 
the Master of Business Administration (M.B.A.) degree. 
A graduate minor in Economics is available. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 
(500 and 600 level) 

1. Candidate must have a minimum of 18 hours of 
appropriate undergraduate credits, but specific pre- 
requisites vary according to the graduate program 
selected: 

a. A student electing an Economics major must present credits 
for a principles of economics sequence, intermediate micro 
and macro theory. 

b. A student electing an Economics major with an emphasis in 
Industrial Relations must present credits for a principles of 
economics sequence. 

c. All majors must present credits for 6 semester hours of 
approved research tools with grades of C or better including 
a minimum of 3 hours of statistics; the remaining 3 hours may 
be satisfied with additional credits in statistics or 
econometrics. 

2. Candidate must complete a minimum of 30 semester 
hours if a thesis is written or a minimum of 33 semes- 
ter hours if a thesis is not written with no more than 
30 percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours, in either of the 
programs. 

3. Candidate not emphasizing Industrial Relations 
must complete a minimum of 18 hours of Economics, 
including ECON 611, 612, and 662. The Economics 
major with an emphasis in Industrial Relations 
requires a minimum of 18 hours in Economics, 
including ECON 600 or 612, 651, and 662. An addi- 
tional nine hours must be chosen from the following 
courses: 542, 549, 551, 644, and 650. The Economics 
major with an emphasis in Industrial Relations is an 
interdisciplinary program and the student must 
include IS 601, MGMT 651, and PSY636in the degree 
plan. (ECON 651,1 S601, and PSY636are the interdis- 
ciplinary core requirements of this program.) 

4. The student may elect to include a minor in his or her 
program. A minor must include a minimum of 12 
semester hours selected from approved courses. 
Minors in Psychology or Industrial Studies are sug- 



58 Economics and Finance 



gested for an Industrial Relations emphasis candi- 
date if a minor is elected. 

5. If a minor is not elected, the student may include a 
cognate of up to 6 hours in his or her program. M.A. 
students may select a cognate from the areas of 
accounting, agriculture, finance, geography and 
geology, history, industrial studies, insurance, man- 
agement, marketing, mathematics, political science, 
psychology, real estate, and sociology. 

6. The student, with assistance of the graduate advisor, 
must file a Candidacy Form prior to the completion 
of 12 credit hours. 

7. Candidate must successfully complete a written 
comprehensive examination (may be taken no more 
than twice). Before the examination, the student is 
expected to attend regularly-scheduled departmen- 
tal faculty/student workshops where research pap- 
ers are presented and discussed. 



Requirements for the Doctor of Arts 
(500, 600, and 700 level) 

1. There are two alternatives available: 
Alternative #1 

A program with a single teaching field: 48 semester 
hours above the master's level with at least one-half 
of the program on the 700 level. Work in economics 
will consist of at least 24 semester hours of classwork, 
plus 6 semester hours of internship, plus 6 semester 
hours for the dissertation. 
Alternative #2 

A program with two teaching fields: 60 semester 
hours above the master's level with at least one-half 
of the program on the 700 level. Work in economics 
will consist of at least 18 semester hours of classwork, 
plus 6 semester hours of internship, plus 6 semester 
hours for the dissertation. Work in the second teach- 
ing field will consist of at least 18 semester hours of 
classwork in any subject which is offered as a major at 
the master's level (but see exceptions, page 27). 

2. Prerequisites for Alternative #1 include at least 18 
hours of economics at the undergraduate level and 
20 hours at the master's level. Students who elect 
Alternative #2 must also have completed at least 18 
hours of undergraduate credits in the second teach- 
ing field except when the second teaching field 
selected is a business area. If the second teaching 
field selected is a business subject, then the student 
must complete the undergraduate prerequisite or 
foundation courses for the M.B.A. listed under item 
#2, page 47. Since Business Administration is broadly 
defined to cover several different business disci- 
plines, a second teaching field in this area could 
include courses in either Finance, Accounting, 
Information Systems, Management, or Marketing. 

3. A core of professional education must be completed 
and will consist of at least 12 semester hours, which 
must include FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

4. A doctoral committee will be appointed. 

5. The student, with assistance of the graduate advisor, 



must file a Candidacy Form prior to the completion 
of 12 credit hours. 

6. Comprehensive examinations as described on page 
27 must be completed. Before the comprehensive 
examination, the student is expected to attend 
regularly-scheduled departmental faculty/student 
workshops and make at least two workshop presen- 
tations. If Business Administration is selected as a 
second teaching field, comprehensive examination 
requirements for that field are satisfied by the suc- 
cessful completion of B AD 698 Business Policy. 

7. The student must successfully defend a dissertation 
proposal and then prepare the dissertation. 

a. The Defense of Dissertation Seminar 
Guidelines are given under the discussion of the 
D.A. degree on page 28. 

After the candidate has successfully defended 
the proposed problem he/she will develop, with 
the supervision of the advisory committee, this 
proposed problem into a complete dissertation. 
The candidate will be notified in writing of the 
committee's approval. 

b. The Dissertation Proposal 

The dissertation proposal should conform to the 
specifications given on page 28. 

c. Type of Dissertation 

Guidelines for selecting the dissertation topic 
are given on page 28. 



Courses in Economics [ECON] 

531 Problems in Government Finance. Three credits. Comparison of 
state and local fiscal organization, administration, and budg- 
etary policy and procedures. Special attention given to compar- 
ing the revenue and expenditure structure of Tennessee and its 
major subdivisions with those of neighboring states. 

540 Business and Government. Three credits. Examination of the 
structure, conduct, and performance of American industries; 
public policies toward business; economic analysis of these 
policies. 

542 Labor and Human Resource Economics. Three credits. Current 
labor problems and theories including human capital theory; 
the labor market; the evaluation of unions and collective bar- 
gaining; wage and employment theories; and the development 
of public policy for wages, collective bargaining, and human 
resource development. 

544 International Economics. Three credits. Differences between 
domestic trade and international trade and foundations of 
international trade; economic effects of free trade and re- 
stricted trade; mechanisms of international payments and struc- 
ture of balance of payments; history and contemporary issues of 
trade policies and world monetary systems. 

547 Economic Development of the Third World. Three credits. 
Conditions and problems of the less developed countries; 
causes, processes, and consequences of economic develop- 
ment; introduction to basic growth models, development the- 
ories, and strategies for development. Economic as well as non- 
economic factors studied. 

549 Industrial Relations Legislation. Th ree credits. Effects of govern- 
ment regulation on labor relations. Examination of the National 
Labor Relations Act as amended by the Labor Management 
Relations Act; the Labor Management Reporting and Disclosure 



Economics and Finance 59 



Act; public sector regulation; legal issues in the workplace, 
including civil rights, employment-at-will, drug testing, poly- 
graphs, and immigration laws. 

Urban and Regional Economics. Three credits. Economic prob- 
lems of urban communities, including those resulting from 
population shifts to suburbia; urban planning; land utilization; 
revenue structures; urban renewal; transportation; problems of 
minority and poverty groups. 

Unions and Collective Bargaining. Three credits. Decision- 
making processes in the industrial relations system and their 
impact upon the American economy. Particular emphasis on 
collective bargaining, contract administration, and impasse pro- 
cedures both in the public and private sectors. 

Economic Systems and Theories. Three credits. Discussion of 
alternative methods of interpreting economic processes; case 
studies of different economic systems in the present-day world 
(such as capitalistic and centrally-planned economies). 

History of Economic Thought. Three credits. The historic back- 
ground of modern economic thought. Ancient economic 
thought; the main current of developing economic analysis 
through Feudalism, Mercantilism, and the Physiocrats; Adam Smith 
and the classical economists; Twentieth-century contributions. 

Internship in Economics. Three credits. Prerequisite: Graduate 
status and recommendation of advisor. Supervised work expe- 
rience in cooperating business firms or government agencies 
together with specialized academic study relating to the work 
experience. 

Problems in Economics. Three credits. Problems for intensive 
study are chosen in joint consultation between student and 
instructor. 

Economic Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisites: ECON 241 and 
242 or equivalent. Primarily for graduate students who are not 
economics majors with particular attention given to topics of 
interest to students in business administration and finance. Sur- 
veys basic concepts of economics and tools of analysis currently 
being used by economists. 

Survey of Economic Theory. Three credits. Principles of macro 
and micro economic theory with an emphasis on application to 
decision making in the marketplace. Not open to students with 
undergraduate principles of economics. May not be used for 
elective credit in graduate business degree programs. 

Advanced Macroeconomics. Three credits. Prerequisite: ECON 
351 or equivalent. Advanced analysis of classical and Keynesian 
theories of output and employment. Modern national income 
analysis examined in a static general equilibrium system. Roles 
of fiscal and monetary policy in promoting full employment, 
economic stability, and stable growth examined in a contem- 
porary setting. 

Advanced Microeconomics. Three credits. Prerequisite: ECON 
457 or equivalent. Examination of the analytical framework of 
economic theory in its parts — demand theory, theory of produc- 
tion, theory of the firm under various market structures, theory 
of partial equilibrium— leading to the development of the the- 
ory of general equilibrium. 

Seminar in Theory of Public Finance. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
ECON 457 or equivalent recommended. Governmental expen- 
ditures, taxation, and debt policy. Although emphasis is on the 
total economy, attention is given to the differential impact on 
subsectors of the economy resulting from changes in fiscal 
policies. 

Readings in Economics. Two to six credits. I ndependent readings- 
based study of a particular topic selected by the student and 
approved by the instructor. Provides an opportunity to study 



special areas of interest for which regular courses are not 
offered. 

645 Seminar on Monetary Theory and Policy. Three credits. (Same as 
FIN 645.) Prerequisite: ECON 321 or equivalent recommended. 
Principles and practices reviewed. Analysis of the effect of 
monetary policy on aggregate economic activity and allocation 
of resources. Modern and traditional monetary frameworks 
considered. Banking theory and its relation to monetary theory 
and policy examined. 

646 Seminar on Financial Markets. Three credits. (Same as FIN 646.) 
Prerequisite: ECON 321 or equivalent. Application of economic 
theory to the study of financial markets, flow-of-funds, analysis, 
monetary dynamics, and capital market efficiency. 

647 Seminar in Economic Growth and Development. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: ECON 547 or equivalent recommended. 
Advanced study of key topics covered and introduction to other 
topics not covered in ECON 547. Critical analysis of causes, 
processes, and consequences of economic development; eval- 
uation of various policies and techniques for development; 
introduction to advanced growth models and development 
theories. Special emphasis on the less developed countries. 

650 Current Problems in Labor and Industrial Relations. Three cred- 
its. An integrated approach to practical and policy-related prob- 
lems of market and non-market labor allocation mechanisms. 
Labor market information systems reviewed, and comparative 
international perspectives incorporated. Employee benefits and 
social insurance issues; a review of the efficiency, equity, and 
ethics of market and non-market behavior. May include appli- 
cation of relevant PC statistical packages and financial calculators. 

651 Labor Economics and Industrial Relations. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: ECON 457 or equivalent recommended. Labor market 
analysis of the demand for labor, effects of wage and non-wage 
costs; the decision to work, labor supply, and human capital 
investments; labor mobility, wage differentials, and compensa- 
tion structures; influence of collective bargaining, global rela- 
tions, and government policy. 

653 Advanced International Economics. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
ECON 544 or equivalent background recommended. Advanced 
study of the key topics covered and introduction to other topics 
not covered in ECON 544. Critical examination of major issues 
and evaluation of latest theories in international trade and 
monetary relations. 

654 Japanese Society and Business. Three credits. (Same as SOC 671.) 
Japanese economy, business practices, and social and physical 
environment in comparison with those in other countries, par- 
ticularly the United States. 

655 A, B Studies in Economic Development. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: ECON 547 or equivalent recommended. Analysis and 
evaluation of processes of economic development with focus 
on a specific area of the United States or of the world. Area 
covered varies. 

662 Econometrics I. Three credits. (Same as FIN 662.) Prerequisite: 
ECON 462 or equivalent. Focuses on the use of regression analy- 
sis in economics. Emphasis on using econometric software 
packages to investigate actual economic problems. This is a 
prerequisite for ECON 663. 

663 Econometrics II. Three credits. Prerequisite: ECON 662 or per- 
mission of instructor. Covers more advanced topics in econo- 
metrics, including recent model adequacy tests, Box-Jenkins 
time series analysis, dynamic modeling, systems of equations, 
discrete and limited dependent variable models, pooled regres- 
sion. Emphasizes practical applications in various computing 
environments. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. 



60 Economics and Finance 



711 A, B Topics in Advanced Macroeconomics. Three credits. 
Supervised study of particular topics in macroeconomic theory 
selected by the student with the approval of the instructor. 
Classical as well as recent writings in the topical areas researched. 

712 A, B Topics in Advanced Microeconomics. Three credits. 

Supervised study of particular topics in microeconomic theory 
selected by the student with the approval of the instructor. 
Classical as well as recent writings in the topical areas researched. 

760/ Economics Internship. Three credits each. Prerequisite: FOED 
761 752 and SPSE 755. Supervised teaching of an undergraduate 
economics course. 

764 A, B Dissertation. Three credits each. 

Courses in Finance [FIN] 

536 Management of Financial Institutions. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: FIN 321 or equivalent or consent of instructor. Application 
of principles of institution management with a focus on opera- 
tions, policy-making, asset, liability, and capital management of 
commercial banks and non-bank financial institutions. 

543 Residential Real Property Appraisal. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
FIN 245 or consent of instructor. How political, economic, social, 
and physical forces affect the value of residential real property. 
An application of the appraisal process in narrative and form 
appraisal reports. Heavy application of computer-assisted valua- 
tion models. 

548 Income Property Valuation. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 245 
or consent of instructor; FIN 301 strongly recommended. Fore- 
casting and analyzing income and expenses expected to be 
generated by real properties. Discounted cash flow approach 
emphasized. Heavy application of computer-assisted valuation 
models. 

551 Real Estate Brokerage and Management. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: FIN 245 or consent of instructor. Management principles 
and techniques for the successful real estate brokerage firm. 
Topics emphasized are organizing, planning, management, 
marketing, and advertising techniques. 



559 Problems in Real Estate. Three credits. Current controversial 
conditions in the field of real estate with concentration on major 
problems and policies in managing real estate and other related 
resources. 

571 Insurance in Estate Planning. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN361 
or permission of instructor. Insurance as it may relate to estate 
planning examined in detail. Focus on estate planning principles 
including the problems of estate liquidity, taxation, governmen- 
tal regulation, and costs involved in handling estates. Also 
included are ownership provisions and beneficiary designa- 
tions, settlement options, and trusts. 

573 Insurance Company Operations. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
FIN 361 or permission of instructor. Insurance marketing, 
underwriting, reinsurance, rate making, claims adjusting, loss 
control activities, and other functions and activites. 

575 Risk Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 361 or per- 
mission of instructor. Analysis of major sources of liability loss 
exposures and the insurance coverages designed to meet those 
exposures. Noninsurance techniques such as loss control and 
risk transfer are also discussed. 

579 Problems in Insurance. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 361 or 
permission of instructor. Application of various insurance cov- 
erages to fulfillment of personal, business, and social needs. 
Special problems are chosen or assigned in areas of the student's 
interest in joint consultation between student and instructor. 

586 International Finance. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 301 or 
equivalent or consent of instructor. Focus on carrying on busi- 
ness within the framework of the growing field of international 
finance. Exploration of the ways American business can work 
with and use international finance in foreign manufacturing and 
marketing operations. 

589 Internship in Finance. Three credits. Prerequisite: Graduate sta- 
tus and recommendation of advisor. Supervised work expe- 
rience in cooperating business firms or government agencies 
together with specialized academic study relating to the work 
experience. 

599 Problems in Finance. Three credits. Problems for intensive study 
are chosen in joint consultation between student and instructor. 




61 



Survey of Managerial Finance. Three credits. Principles and 
tools of financial management including time value of money, 
acquisition and capital budgeting, cost of capital, and interna- 
tional consideration. Not open to students with undergraduate 
finance background. May not be used for elective credit in 
graduate business degree programs. 

Readings in Finance. Two to six credits. Independent readings- 
based study of a particular topic in finance selected by the 
student and approved by the instructor. Provides an opportu- 
nity to study special areas of interest for which regular courses 
are not offered. 

Seminar on Monetary Theory and Policy. Three credits. (Same as 
ECON 645.) Prerequisite: FIN 321 or equivalent recommended. 
Principles and practices of monetary policy reviewed. Analysis 
of the effect of monetary policy on aggregate economic activity 
and allocation of resources. Modern and traditional monetary 
frameworks considered. Banking theory and its relation to 
monetary theory and policy examined. 

Seminar on Financial Markets. Three credits. (Same as ECON 
646.) Prerequisite: FIN 321 or equivalent. Application of eco- 
nomic theory to the study of financial markets, flow-of-funds 
analysis, monetary dynamics, and capital market efficiency. 

Real Estate Investment. Three credits. Prerequisites: FIN 245 and 
FIN 301. Development of a framework for making real estate 
investment decisions and for analyzing real estate investment 
alternatives. 

Econometrics I. Three credits. (Same as ECON 662.) Prerequisite: 
ECON 462 or equivalent. Focuses on the use of regression analy- 
sis in economics. Emphasis on using econometric software 
packages to investigate actual economic problems. This is a 
prerequisite for ECON 663. 

Thesis. Three credits. 

Advanced Financial Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 
301 or equivalent. Nature of corporate finance and its relation to 
economics, accounting, and law; concepts of capital, capitaliza- 
tion, and capital stock; financial analysis and interpretation; 
nature and development of financial plans; corporate securities 
and their adaptation to financial planning; income administra- 
tion; and refinancing. 

Financial Administration. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 671. 
Integrative studies of problems relating to financial manage- 
ment. Includes quantitative financial tools, simultaneity of 
financing and investment decisions, managing portfolios of 
assets and liabilities for financial intermediaries, debt and capital 
structure, cost of capital, capital budgeting, long-term funding, 
dividend policy, mergers and acquisitions, plus an overview of 
international financial management and multinational 
corporations. 

Seminar on Financial Institutions. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
FIN 321 or equivalent recommended. Current controversial 
conditions in the capital funds markets; financial institutions 
found in the money markets and their financial practices, 
interrelationships which prevail in the markets; role and influ- 
ence of government agencies. 

Security Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: FIN 381 or equiva- 
lent or consent of instructor. Historical scope of investment 
analysis; study and interpretation of financial statements; stan- 
dards and valuation concepts for investment and the selection 
of securities, risk factors in security investment, legal constraints 
and regulatory actions by governments; stockholder versus 
management interests. 



Department of 

Educational 

Leadership 



Ralph L. White, Chair 
Jones Hall 325 

The Department of Educational Leadership offers pro- 
grams that lead to the Master of Education degree with 
majors in Administration and Supervision, Curriculum 
and Instruction, and Aerospace Education and to the 
Master of Business Education degree. The Specialist in 
Education degree is offered with majors in Administra- 
tion and Supervision and in Curriculum and Instruction. 
Graduate minors are available in education and library 
service. The programs are designed to serve applicants 
interested in instruction and administration in both 
school and non-school environments. 

At the time a student applies for admission to the College 
of Graduate Studies and indicates a major in the Educa- 
tional Leadership Department, the name and address of 
the student are forwarded to the department chair for 
assignment of an advisor. During the first semester of 
work, the student must consult with the advisor in order 
to plan courses in the degree program. The student 
should consult with the advisor as far in advance of 
registration as possible in order to determine what 
courses to schedule each semester. During the first 
semester, a student must complete the admission proc- 
ess and, at the appropriate time in the degree program, 
submit a Candidacy Form to the Graduate Office prior to 
the completion of 12 credit hours. Transfer or prior 
credit to be applied toward the degree must be listed on 
the Candidacy Form. Changes in the degree program 
must also be approved by the College of Graduate Stud- 
ies dean. 



Requirements for the Specialist in Education 

Candidate must 

1. hold a master's degree; 

2. complete a minimum of 30 semester hours with 15 at 
the 700 level; 

3. hold a teacher's license (may be waived by the dean 
of education upon recommendation of the depart- 
ment chair); 

4. file an admission to candidacy form (no more than 12 
hours earned as a non-degree student may be ap- 
plied to a degree program); 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 



62 Educational Leadership 



Administration and Supervision Major (Ed.S.) 

Required Courses (9 semester hours) 

SPSE 720 Administrative Behavior: Theory into Practice 
FOED 706 Seminar in Educational Foundations 
FOED 761 Directed Individual Research in Education 

Electives (21 semester hours) 

Electives are to be selected with the consent of the advisor and 
designed to meet specific professional goals. Candidates must com- 
plete a minimum of 12 semester hours in educational Administration 
and Supervision. Requirements for licensure should be checked in the 
teacher licensing office, )ones Hall 155. 

Curriculum and Instruction Major (Ed.S.) 
Emphasis: Secondary Education 

Required Courses (12 semester hours) 

FOED 706 Seminar in Educational Foundations 
FOED 761 Directed Individual Research in Education 
SPSE 713 Curriculum: Structures and Functions 
ELED 671 Teaching Reading in High School 

Specialized Courses (12 semester hours) 

To be selected with the approval of the advisor and the advisory 
committee. 

Related Courses (6 semester hours) 

Courses, selected with the approval of the advisory committee, must 
be taken in academically-licensable subjects taught in the secondary 
school and must be in a subject the student is licensed to teach upon 
admission to candidacy. Applicants having previously met any of the 
course requirements above may, with the advisor's consent, choose 
options. Requirements for licensure should be checked in the teacher 
licensing office, Jones Hall 155. 

Emphasis: Curriculum Specialist (Ed.S.) 

Special adaptations to the program may be made for students with 
needs related to non-school settings. 

Required Courses (9 semester hours) 

FOED 706 Seminar in Educational Foundations 
FOED 761 Directed Individual Research in Education 
SPSE 713 The Curriculum: Structures and Functions 

Specialized Program (21 semester hours) 

1. Candidates must complete a minimum of 9 semester hours in 
Curriculum and Instruction, at least 6 of which are at the 700 level. 

2. Courses from other areas of the department and from other 
departments within the University may also be included in the 
program design. 

Applicants having previously met any of the course requirements 
above may, with the advisor's consent, choose options. Requirements 
for licensure should be checked in the teacher licensing office, )ones 
Hall 155. 



Requirements for the Master of Education 

(700-level courses not available for Master's Degree) 

Candidate must 

1. hold a bachelor's degree; 

2. complete 33 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours (Studentsshould 
refer to the appropriate major for specific require- 
ments.); 

3. have the appropriate teaching license (may be 
waived by the dean of education upon recommen- 
dation of the department chair); 



4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours (no more than 
12 hours earned as a non-degree student may be 
applied to a degree program); 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Administration and Supervision Major (M.Ed.) 

Required Courses (33 semester hours) 

SPSE 601 Organization and Administration of Public Schools 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

FOED 603 School and Community Relations 

SPSE 604 Supervision of Instruction 

SPSE 605 Instructional Leadership 

SPSE 634 School Finance 

SPSE 639 School Law 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

SPSE 660 Microcomputers in Educational Administration 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

SPSE 633 Elementary and Middle School Principalship OR 

SPSE 638 Secondary School Administration 

SPSE 612 Professional Internship (maximum 12 credits - 
may substitute for SPSE 601, 604, 660, 633 or 638) 

Administration and Supervison Major (M.Ed.) 
Emphasis: Supervisor of Materials 

Required Courses (24 semester hours) 
Supervisory Core 

SPSE 604 Supervision of Instruction 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Media Core 

L S 515 Books and Media for Children 

L S 516 Books and Media for Young People and Adults 

L S 617 Basic Reference Materials 

L S 6% Preparation and Utilization of Instructional 

Materials 

Electives (9 semester hours) 

To be selected with the approval of the advisor. 

Note: Applicants having previously met any of the course require- 
ments above may, with the advisor's consent, choose options which 
may or may not be media courses. 

Aerospace Education Major (M.Ed.) 
Students who desire a licensure waiver must initiate a 
written request approved by the advisor and department 
chair and forward to the teacher licensing analyst in the 
Office of Teacher Licensing, Jones Hall 155. 

Required Courses (10 semester hours) 

YOED 612 Aerospace Education Foundations 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Electives (11 semester hours) 

To be selected with the approval of the advisor. 

Minor in Aerospace (12 semester hours) 
Required for Aerospace Education Majors 

AERO 509 Aerospace Science for Teachers (required for endorsement 

in aerospace) 

Remaining 9 hours selected with the minor advisor's consent. 



Educational Leadership 63 



Curriculum and Instruction Major (M.Ed.) 
Emphasis: Secondary School 

Required Courses (12 semester hours) 

FOED 602 Educational Foundation 
FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 
SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 
READ 671 Teaching Reading in High School 

Foundations, Curriculum, Methods, and Materials (9 semester hours) 

To be selected with the approval of the advisor. 

Academic Subject(s) Area (6 semester hours) 

Six semester hours of academically-licensable subject areas taught in 
the secondary school. 

Support Area (6 semester hours) 

Six additional hours in foundations, or curriculum methods and mate- 
rials, or academic subject matter. 

Emphasis: Curriculum Specialist (M.Ed.) 

Special adaptations to the program may be made for students with 
needs related to non-school settings. 

Required Courses (9 semester hours) 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

Specialized Core (12 semester hours) 

Curriculum-supervision courses selected with the consent of the 
advisor. 

Electives (12 semester hours) 

To be selected with the approval of the advisor. 



Requirements for the 

Master of Business Education (M.B.E.) 

Candidate must 

1. complete 33 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

2. have at least 24 semester hours of undergraduate 
business subjects; 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 

5. meet licensure requirements to teach business sub- 
jects upon completion of the degree. 

Required Courses (18 semester hours) 

BMOM 662 Research in Business and Marketing Education 
Problems in Business, Marketing, and 
Vocational Office Education 
•History and Foundations of Business Education 
and Marketing Education 
Introduction to Curriculum Development 
Educational Foundations 
Introduction to Educational Research 



BMOM 678 

BMOM 571 

SPSE 643 
i FOED 602 
I FOED 661 



'Students who completed this course at the undergraduate level may 
substitute another three-hour graduate level course in business or 
marketing education. 

Electives in BMOM (6 semester hours) 

6 hours to be selected in the Business Education, Marketing Education, 
and Office Management Department 



Electives in Education (9 semester hours) 

To be selected from FOED 603, 663; YOED 668; SPSE 601, 604, 608, 625 
630, 639, 648, or 652. 

Minors 

A minor in Library Service consists of 18 semester hours. 
A minor in Education consists of 12 semester hours 
selected with the consent of the advisor. The Master of 
Arts in Teaching and the Master of Science in Teaching 
degrees require a minor in Education to be approved by 
the minor advisor. 



Courses in Foundations of Education [FOED] 

500 Seminar in Teaching. Three credits. Three modules of instruc- 
tion and experiences related to classroom management, eval- 
uation, and audio visual technology. 

602 Educational Foundations. Three credits. Assists educational per- 
sonnel in developing contexts and concepts in which educa- 
tional problems and issues may be understood through aware- 
ness of findings in humanistic and behavioral studies. 

603 School and Community Relations. Three credits. The reciprocal 
relationship of the two and the skills necessary for analyzing 
problems and utilizing data and technical skills in planning 
effective school-community relations programs. 

605 Educational Sociology. Three credits. School and community 
relationships. 



606 



History of Education. Three credits. History of education in the 
United States and the Western World from Creek Civilization to 
the present. 

607 Educational Philosophy. Three credits. Background of modern 
educational thought and practice in public education in Ten- 
nessee. 

661 Introduction to Educational Research. Three credits. Emphasis 
on research as a significant component of graduate study. Selec- 
tion and statement of research problems, formulation of re- 
search procedures and the preparation of research paper 
according to correct procedures, form, and style. 

663 Educational Tests and Measurements. Three credits. Basic con- 
cepts in educational measurement and evaluation; evaluation as 
a part of the teaching-learning process; utilization of evaluation 
for instructional improvement. 

680 Comparative Education. Three credits. National systems of edu- 
cation with special emphasis on the conditions and forces that 
determine the characters of educational systems and the inter- 
national factors influencing their growth. 

685 Minority Groups. Three credits. Ways the school and commu- 
nity can give greater understanding of and improve the life 
chances of minority group members. 



706 



707 



Seminar in Educational Foundations. Three credits. Opportuni- 
ties to think reflectively and critically on the historical, philo- 
sophical, psychological foundations of education and attendant 
implications. 

Readings and Crucial Issues in Education. Three credits. Explora- 
tion of historical antecedents of crucial and controversial issues 
that impinge upon education at all levels; an attempt to improve 
the process of analytical and creative thinking with regard to 
such issues. 



64 Educational Leadership 



708 Contributions of Psychology to Education. Three credits. Con- 
cepts and generalizations of the various theories of psychology 
and their relationships to education in such areas as motivation, 
retention, evaluation, discipline, capacity, practice, understand- 
ing, transfer-creative thinking, problem solving, and methods of 
instruction. 

752 Problems of Evaluation in Higher Education. Three credits. Pre- 
requisites: Open only to doctoral candidates; three semester 
hours of statistics strongly recommended. Introduction to test- 
ing theory, design, and construction. Use of the evaluation 
process and instruments; instructions, advising, and research 
situations. 

756 Seminar in College Teaching. Three credits. Prerequisite: Open 
only to doctoral students. The major instructional strategies 
used in higher education. Examination of multiple approaches 
as they relate to academic disciplines; comparisons with tradi- 
tional techniques. 

757 Issues in Higher Education. Three credits. Prerequisite: Open 
only to doctoral candidates. Introduction to higher education in 
America, its historical, philosophical, political, and sociological 
background, development, and relationships. Also current 
trends and problems, particularly those relating to the financial 
and legal aspects. 

758 The College Student. Three credits. Prerequisite: Open only to 
doctoral candidates. Physical, social, emotional, and intellectual 
development with discussion of problems indigenous to this age 
group. 

761 Directed Individual Research in Education. Three credits. Per- 
mits the pursuit of a sharply delineated vocational or profes- 
sional interest culminating in a paper written in approved formal 
style. 

Courses in Youth Education [YOED] 

511 Directed Teaching, Grades 7-12. Twelve credits. Prerequisites: 
YOED 305, 310; appropriate special methods course(s); min- 
imum grade point average of 2.50 overall and in the teaching 
major including undergraduate study; passing scores on the 
NTE Tests of Communication Skills and General Knowledge; 
admission to teacher education. A full-day supervised teaching 
experience in a public school classroom. Pass/Fail grading. 

533 Special Methods and Materials in Secondary Schools. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: Admission to the teacher education pro- 
gram. Special subject matter areas in grades 7-12. Students will 
append the appropriate letter to the course number to indicate 
the subject matter to be covered: A. English; C. Mathematics; D. 
Science; E. Social Science; F. Art. 

550 Methods and Materials for Teaching Industrial Education. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: Admission to the teacher education pro- 
gram. Understandings and skills required for individualizing 
instruction in industrial arts and trade and industrial education. 
A practicum is required. 

551 The Teaching Internship, Grades 7-12. Nine credits. Supervised 
on-the-job student teaching internship. Available only to those 
with at least one year of paid teaching experience in the major in 
which endorsement is sought. Applicant must meet all prereq- 
uisites for Directed Teaching. 

611 International Aerospace Education Seminar A, B, C. Three cred- 
its each. Acquaints teachers with aerospace implications on an 
international scale. Outstanding international points of interest 
in six or more countries visited. Offered in Session IV of the 
summer. A. Europe/Mid-east. B. The Americas. C. The Far East. 



612 Aerospace Education Foundations: Four credits. A first course in 
aerospace education; provides an overview of aviation/aero- 
space in the twentieth century. 

654 Problems in Aerospace Education. One, two, or three credits. 
Content varies with needs of individual students who are inter- 
ested in making a specialized study of current problems in the 
field of aerospace education. 

656 Aerospace Education Leadership Development Institute. One 

to six credits. Maximum 6 credits. Special institute designed to 
further develop leadership skills in aerospace education for 
those already operating at a high level of aerospace involve- 
ment. Substitutes for YOED 612 in the M.Ed. 

668 Issues and Trends in Teaching in Secondary School. Th ree cred- 
its. Emphasis on the use of current literature relative to research, 
curriculum innovations, programs, and materials. 

670 Advanced Aerospace Education Foundations. Four credits. 
Builds on prior experiences in aviation/aerospace. Essential for 
the prospective teacher of aerospace education courses at any 
level. 



Courses in School Personnel 
Services Education [SPSE] 



521 



526 



600/ 
700 



605 



608/ 
708 



609/ 
709 



General Methods Including A/V. Three credits. A general 
course. 

A-Z Problems in Education. One, two, or three credits. Oppor- 
tunity for individuals or groups to work on problems related to 
their individual topics. Credit to be determined at the time of 
scheduling. 

Substance Abuse Education. Three credits. Socio-psychological 
aspects of our drug-oriented society; classification and pharma- 
cology of drugs; physical and emotional effects of drug abuse; 
characteristics of the drug-prone personality; detection of the 
drug dependent personality; federal and state statutes; devel- 
oping units of instruction to help preclude drug abuse. 

Professional Negotiations. Three credits. Concepts and princi- 
ples of operating a school district under the master contract. 
Special emphasis on the laws of various states relative to the 
professional negotiations process. 

Organization and Administration of Public Schools. Three cred- 
its. Basic concepts, principles, and practices in local, state, and 
federal organization and administration of education. 

Supervision of Instruction. Three credits. Development and 
purposes of supervision involving principles and techniques for 
organization and facilitation of programs at the school and sys- 
tem level. 

Instructional Leadership. Three credits. Research on student 
learning, effective teaching, and effective schools. Attention 
given to processes for promoting school improvement. 

Studies in Leadership. Three credits. Roles, responsibilities, 
understandings, and behavior patterns in effective administra- 
tive and supervisory personnel. Developing sensitivity to indi- 
viduals, the nature and structures of groups, and the problems 
of communication within and among groups and individuals. 

Seminar: Conducting Program for School Improvement Three 
credits. Emphasizes motivation, identification of needs and 
goals, planning and organization, and utilization of various 
resources as components of successful school improvement 
programs. 



Educational Leadership 65 



612/ Professional Internship. Three to twelve credits. Maximum 
712 12 credits with approval of chair, may be substituted for SPSE 601, 
604, 660, 633 or 638. Educational administration and supervision 
experience learned in the school setting under the supervision 
of a sponsoring mentor. Internship in cooperating school 
systems. 

623/ Seminar in Educational Administration. Three credits. Seeks to 
723 improve educational administration through the study of ad- 
ministrative process as exemplified in agencies such as schools, 
colleges, governmental agencies, businesses, and volunteer 
organizations. Relation of administrative theory to the practice 
of human relations in society. 

625/ Seminar in Curriculum Improvement. Three credits. For the 
725 advanced major in curriculum development utilizing small 

group or seminar approach. Issues and research in curriculum 

improvement analyzed critically. 

629 Introduction to Adult Education. Three credits. Philosophy, his- 
torical development, objectives, nature, and problems of adult 
education as related to program planning, instructional meth- 
odology, the learner, and finances. 

630 Supervisory Skills Laboratory. Three credits. Specific skills in 
selected supervisory techniques in analysis of classroom behav- 
ior for instructional improvement. 

631 Supervising Student Teachers. Three credits. Administration 
and supervision of student teaching. 

632/ Educational Facilities and Transportation Services. Three credits. 

732 Development of competencies in the areas of school plant 
planning, maintenance and utilization, financing, analysis of 
transportation, survey of school plant, site selection, and educa- 
tional specifications. 

633 Elementary and Middle School Principalship. Three credits. The 
organization and administration of elementary and middle 
schools with emphasis on current practices, trends, and prob- 
lems. 

I School Finance. Three credits. State, local, and federal financing 
of education; includes taxation trends, school funds, and appor- 
tionment; evaluation of equalization plans; state bond loan 
programs; development and administration of school budgets; 
education and economy. 

I Secondary School Administration. Three credits. Organization 
and administration of the modern high school with emphasis on 
current practices and problems. 

School Law. Three credits. Legal framework within which public 
schools operate. Special attention given to the legal rights and 
liabilities of school personnel and school board members. 
School laws, case laws, constitutional provisions, attorneys' 
general rulings, and regulations of the State Board of Education 
emphasized. 

Career Education in the Public Schools. Three credits. The philos- 
ophy, goals, principles, and historical development of career 
education. Also emphasizes analysis of methods, materials, and 
techniques utilized in current career education programs. The 
participant will learn how to integrate career education into the 
regular school program. 

The Community School Program. Three credits. Philosophy, 
objectives, and principles of community school programs. 
Emphasis given to assessing community needs relative to devel- 
oping such a program, the development of an organizational 
plan for a community school program, and evaluation of exist- 
ing programs. Participants visit a local community school pro- 
gram to observe it in action. 



643 Introduction to Curriculum Development. Three credits. Op- 
portunity to study, discuss, and evaluate modern practices and 
procedures in curriculum development and reorganization in 
schools and school systems. 

645 Elementary and Middle School Curriculum. Three credits. Con- 
cepts, processes, and skills related to curriculum development 
and evaluation. 

648 Secondary School Curriculum. Three credits. Curriculum of the 
modern high school with emphasis on current practices and 
problems. 

649 Curriculum Planning in Adult Education. Three credits. Empha- 
sis on assessing community needs relative to developing pro- 
grams in adult education, evaluating existing adult education 
curricula, and the process utilized in developing a curriculum 
for an adult education program. Analysis and evaluation of 
methods, materials, and techniques common to adult education 
programs. 

650/ Studies in Education: Administration. One, two, or three credits. 

750 Individual or small group study and/or research in educational 
administration which provides an opportunity for in-depth 
study and specialization for majors. To be structured for student 
needs by teacher. 

652/ Studies in Education: Curriculum. One, two, or three credits. 
752 Individual or small group study and/or research in the area of 

curriculum development. To be structured for student needs by 

teacher. 



655 



656/ 
756 



659/ 
759 



664 



Supervised Field Experience. Three credits. Direct field expe- 
rience in appropriate areas of school operation which will meet 
specific needs related to such individual matters as career plan, 
position changes (principals, supervisors, superintendents, cur- 
riculum directors, etc.), or needed competencies. 

Studies in Education: Supervision. One, two, or three credits. 
Individual or small group study and/or research in the area of 
supervision of instruction. To be based on individual needs and 
structured by teacher. 

Independent Study in Higher Education. One, two, or three 
credits. A practicum in higher education. Course will vary to 
meet the needs of individual students who are interested in 
making a specialized study of current problems in the field of 
higher education. 

Microcomputers in Educational Administration. Three credits. 
Offers preparation for incorporating microcomputer technol- 
ogy into the school work-place. Student designs a model school 
administrative unit by applying the microcomputer skills and 
understanding acquired. 

Microcomputers in the K-12 Educational Setting. Three credits. 
Offers preparation for incorporating microcomputer technol- 
ogy into the K-12 school environment. Student designs a 
computer-assisted instruction project by applying the micro- 
computer skills and understanding acquired. 

Learning Systems and Instructional Design. Three credits. As- 
sessment of effectiveness and efficiency of various learning sys- 
tems and learning modules. Stresses need for systematic 
approaches to instruction. Gives practice in stating behavioral 
objectives, motivation, adaptation, evaluation, and systems 
assessment in which media are utilized as integral parts of learn- 
ing modules. 

Problems in Learning Resources. Three credits. Consideration 
of recent developments in curriculum, teaching, physical facili- 
ties, and innovations in library service and media utilization. 
Includes participation in projects such as media and materials 



66 Educational Leadership 



for handicapped, educational TV, library skills, graphic com- 
munication, library activities for specific subjects or groups, and 
individualization of instruction. 

692 Automation of Library Processes. Three credits. Application of 
data processing and computerization techniques to acquisi- 
tions, cataloging, circulation, and business operations of librar- 
ies and media centers. Includes an examination of newer devel- 
opments such as MARC, facsimile transmission, and automated 
retrieval of data. Basic technical courses recommended prior to 
taking this course. 

694 Visual Literacy. Three credits. Importance and techniques of 
non-verbal communication stressing the need for making stu- 
dents visually literate. Symbology and visuals as language; the 
interdisciplinary nature of visual and verbal literacy. Practice in 
developing the ability to use visual concepts with students. 

6% Preparation and Utilization of Instructional Materials. Three 
credits. (Same as L S 696.) Discussion and examination of teach- 
ing aids. 

697 Problems in Public School Photography. Three credits. Oppor- 
tunity to learn how to use cameras and darkroom techniques, to 
make filmstrips and educational movies, to organize photo- 
graphic laboratories in schools, and to apply the general princi- 
ples of photography to the solution of local problems in schools. 

698 Instructional Television: Production and Use in the Classroom. 

Three credits. Enables classroom teachers to integrate television 
into structural programs. Emphasis on small studio production 
of various types of lessons such as single concept presentations, 
dramatizations, and documentaries. 

699 Critical TV Viewing Skills. Three credits. Introduces methods for 
sharpening skills; creates responsive and responsible viewers 
who are more visually literate and encourages the educationally 
sound use of television both in and out of the classroom. 

701 School Surveys. Three credits. Understandings, skills, and tech- 
niques needed in gathering, structuring, interpreting, and pre- 
senting comprehensive data regarding schools or school systems. 

702 Administration of School Personnel. Three credits. School dis- 
trict personnel problems. Consideration by school administra- 
tors of relationship between the school and the community with 
special reference to the administrative role. 

704 Seminar in Supervision. Three credits. Identification and inves- 
tigation of the problems of supervision and research; experi- 
mentation in the use of supervisory techniques. 

705 School Business Management. Three credits. Reading, discus- 
sion, and problem solving in the field of business administration. 

710 The Junior-Community College. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
Open only to doctoral candidates. History, philosophy, organi- 
zation, administration, current developments, and problems in 
two-year colleges. 

711 Readings in Educational Administration. Three credits. Review 
of the research literature on the social and political processes 
involved in the development and implementation of public 
policy and legislation relating to education at the national, state, 
and local levels. 

713 The Curriculum: Structures and Functions. Three credits. Scope, 
sequence, organization, and priorities involved in the develop- 
ment of "continuity of educational experience" from kinder- 
garten through grades 13-14. 

715 Readings in Curriculum Study and Research. Three credits. 
Readings in the issues, trends, and research relative to basic and 
emerging ideals of curriculum development. 



716 Practicum in Curriculum Development. Three credits. Princi- 
ples and practices of curriculum construction applied through 
simulated and field experiences. 

720 Administrative Behavior: Theory into Practice. Three credits. An 
exploration of the relevant new developments in the field of 
educational administration, including recent concepts and 
research. 

753 Structures and Organization in Higher Education. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: Open only to doctoral candidates. Complexity of 
the structure of higher education (national, regional, state, and 
local) and how it is organized. Attention given to the interrela- 
tionships of the institution and its internal and external con- 
stituencies. 

754 Overview of Higher Education. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
Open only to doctoral candidates. Introduction to higher edu- 
cation in America. Attention given to its historical, philosophi- 
cal, political, and sociological background, development, and 
relationships. Includes also current trends and problems, par- 
ticularly those which relate to the financial and legal aspects of 
higher education. 

755 Instructional Development in Higher Education. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: Open only to doctoral candidates. Each student 
designs a course of study he/she either teaches or is likely to 
teach. A complete course design will include general course 
goals, explicit instructional objectives, means of assessing the 
objectives, and relevant instructional units. 

Courses in Library Service [L S] 

515 Books and Media for Children. Three credits. Materials suitable 
for elementary school children including a study of leisure time 
interests and curricular needs, criteria for evaluating materials, 
and related aids used in their selection. 

516 Books and Media for Young People and Adults. Three credits. 
Basically the same approach as L S 515 but adapted to the secon- 
dary school and adult level. 

611 School Library Administration. Three credits. Simple methods of 
handling essential routines of a school library, including pur- 
chase of materials, mechanical preparation of books and other 
materials, care and repair of books, weeding and inventory 
procedures. 

612 Classification and Cataloging Media and Materials. Three cred- 
its. A continuation of 611, including simplified procedures for 
classifying books and audio-visual materials, cataloging rou- 
tines, and filing. 

613 Principles of Librarianship. Three credits. Presents the broad 
field of library service and librarianship as a profession. Emphasis 
on the place of the library in the instructional program of the 
school and on administrative details. 

617 Basic Reference Materials. Three credits. Evaluation and use of 
basic reference materials such as encyclopedias, dictionaries, 
atlases, handbooks, indexes, and pamphlets. 

618 Library Practicum. Three credits. Prerequisite: 12 semester 
hours of library service courses. Provides an opportunity to 
observe successful materials specialists/librarians at work and to 
participate in actual operations followed by seminar opportuni- 
ties for exchange of ideas. 

6% Preparation and Utilization of Instructional Materials. Three 
credits. (Same as SPSE 696.) Discussion and examination of teach- 
ing aids. 



67 



Department of 
Elementary and 
Special Education 



Phillip Waldrop, Chair 
Jones Hall 225 

The Department of Elementary and Special Education 
offers the Master of Education degree with majors in 
Curriculum and Instruction, Reading, and Special Educa- 
tion as well as graduate minors in Curriculum and 
Instruction, Reading, and Special Education. The Special- 
ist in Education degree is offered with a major in Curricu- 
lum and Instruction with an emphasis in Elementary 
Education. 



Requirements for the Specialist in Education 

Candidate must 

1. have a master's degree; 

2. complete a minimum of thirty semester hours; 

3. have the appropriate teaching license; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 



Curriculum and Instruction Major (Ed.S.) 
Emphasis: Elementary Education 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

FOED 706 Seminar in Educational Foundations 
SPSE 713 The Curriculum: Structures and Functions 
FOED 761 Directed Individual Research in Education 

Specialized Courses (15 semester hours) 

The candidate, with approval of the advisor, must select and complete 
15 semester hours emphasizing elementary education. Of these, at 
least 9 hours must be at the 700 level and 3 hours must emphasize 
methodology. 

Elective Courses (6 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Applicants having previously met any of the course 
requirements above may, with the consent of the advi- 
sor, choose options. Requirements for licensure should 
be checked intheteacherlicensingofficeJonesHall 155. 



Requirements for the Master of Education 

Candidate must 

1. have completed undergraduate prerequisites; 

2. complete 33 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

3. have the appropriate teaching license; 



4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Curriculum and Instruction Major (M.Ed.) 
Emphasis: Early Childhood Education 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

The candidate, with approval of the advisor, must complete 18 semes- 
ter hours emphasizing and/or supporting early childhood education 
and including ELED 603, 609, and 622. 

Electives (6 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Applicants must have elementary teaching licensure, the 
attainment of which may require additional undergrad- 
uate courses prior to the completion of the degree. 

Emphasis: Elementary School 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Specialized Courses (18 semester hours) 

The candidate, with approval of the advisor, must complete 18 semes- 
ter hours emphasizing elementary education and including ELED 620, 
621, and 662. 

Electives (6 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Applicants must have elementary teaching licensure, the 
attainment of which may require additional undergrad- 
uate courses prior to the completion of the degree. 

Emphasis: Middle School 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

FOED 602 Educational Foundations 

SPSE 643 Introduction to Curriculum Development 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Specialized Courses (18 semester hours) 

The candidate, with approval of the advisor, must complete 18 semes- 
ter hours emphasizing and/or supporting middle school instruction 
and including ELED 545 and READ 546. Candidates inexperienced in 
middle school must complete ELED 520B. 

Electives (6 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Applicants must have elementary teaching licensure, the 
attainment of which may require additional undergrad- 
uate courses prior to the completion of the degree. 

Minor in Curriculum and Instruction 

Students desiring a graduate minor in Curriculum and 
Instruction in either of the three emphases described 
above, Early Childhood, Elementary School, or Middle 
School, should complete 18 semester hours in elemen- 
tary education to include ELED 620, 621, 662. This does 
not meet licensure requirements in elementary education. 



68 Elementary and Special Education 



Reading Major (M.Ed.) 

Required Core (21 semester hours) 

READ 612 Issues and Trends in Reading Instruction 

(Prerequisite: READ 425 or equivalent) 
READ 672 Diagnostic and Remedial Practices in the 

Improvement of Reading (Prerequisite: READ 612) 
READ 675 Research Seminar in Reading (Prerequisite: READ 612) 
READ 679 The Reading Practicum (Prerequisite: READ 612) 
FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 
FOED 663 Educational Tests and Measurements OR 
PSY 526 Introduction to Psychological Guidance Testing OR 
ELED 662 Evaluation of the Elementary School 
PSY 612 Deve-opmental Psychology: Child OR 
PSY 613 Developmental Psychology: Adolescent 

Special Education Options (3 semester hours) 

SPED 524 Methods and Techniques of Behavior Management 
SPED 628 Characteristics and Needs of the Emotionally 

Handicapped Child 
SPED 674 Affective Education in the Classroom 
SPED 680 Exceptional Children and Youth 
SPED 681 Characteristics and Needs of the Learning 

Disabled Child 
SPED 686 Characteristics and Needs of the Gifted Child 

Electives (9 semester hours restricted to the following) 

READ 513 Corrective Reading in the Elementary School 

READ 671 Teaching Reading in High School 

READ 673 Curriculum and Supervisory Problems in Reading 

READ 676 Reading Instruction in Early Childhood Education 

ELED 500 Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Writing 

ELED 517 Linguistics and Teaching of Language Skills 

ELED 613 Issues and Trends in Teaching Language Arts in the 

Elementary School 

ELED 626T Problems in Elem. Ed. - Individualized Reading 

L S 515 Books and Media for Children OR 

L S 516 Books and Media for Young People and Adults 

PSY 611 Advanced Educational Psychology OR 

PSY 653 Psychology of Reading and Reading Development 

Minor in Reading 

Students desiring a graduate minor in Reading must 
complete 18 semester hours in reading, including READ 
612, 672, 673, 679, and one additional 600 course in read- 
ing. This does not meet licensure requirements in 
reading. 

Special Education Major (M.Ed.) 

Emphasis: Mildly/Moderately Handicapped Students 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

SPED 678 Issues in Special Education 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Elective in Research Methodology 

Emphasis Courses (15 semester hours) 

SPED 630 Theoretical Perspectives on Mild/Moderate 

Handicaps 
SPED 631 Issues in Assessment of Mild/Moderate 

Handicaps 
SPED 633 Theories of Instruction of Mild/Moderate 

Handicaps 
SPED 637 Mildly/Moderately Handicapped Adolescents 

and Adults 
SPED 638 Collaborative/Consulting Skills in 

Special Education 

Restricted Electives (9 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Emphasis: Preschool Handicapped Students 

Required Core (3 semester hours) 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 



Emphasis Courses (15 semester hours) 

SPED 690 Characteristics of Preschool Children 

with Handicaps 
SPED 691 Developmental Assessment 
SPED 692 Laboratory Experience I 
SPED 693 Methods for Working with Children Who 

Are Developmentally Delayed 
SPED 695 Laboratory Experience II 

Restricted Electives (15 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Emphasis: Severely/Profoundly Handicapped Students 

Required Core (9 semester hours) 

SPED 678 Issues in Special Education 

FOED 661 Introduction to Educational Research 

Elective in research methodology 

Emphasis Courses (15 semester hours) 

SPED 638 Collaborative/Consulting Skills in Special Education 
SPED 640 Characteristics and Needs of Severely/Profoundly 

Handicapped 
SPED 643 Theories of Instruction for Severely/Profoundly 

Handicapped Students 
SPED 691 Developmental Assessment 
CDFS 630 Advanced Child Development 

Restricted Electives (9 semester hours) 

To be selected with the consent of the advisor. 

Minor in Special Education 

Students desiring a graduate minor at the graduate level I 
in Special Education must complete 18 semester hours in i 
Special Education to include SPED 620, 621, 624, 680, and I 
6 additional semester hours of 600 courses in Special I 
Education. This does not meet licensure requirements in i 
Special Education. 



Courses in Elementary Education (ELED) 

500 Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Writing. Three cred- 
its. In-depth exploration of elementary students' efforts to 
become writers. Specific strategies, appropriate assignments, 
and instructional goals as well as basic writing skills, all based on 
recent research. 

505 Effective Instruction (K-4). Three credits. A comprehensive 
exploration of the strategies used to teach children in the early 
elementary grades. Practicum experiences are required. 

507 Effective Instruction (5-8). Three credits. A comprehensive 
exploration of strategies used to teach children in the upper 
elementary and middle grades. Practicum experiences are 
required. 

511A Directed Teaching, Grades K-8. Twelve credits. Prerequisites to 
enrollment in the course include FOED 111, 211; ELED 311A, 
311 D, 325 or 327, 405 or 407; READ 425; SPED 301; senior stand- 
ing; minimum grade point average of 2.50 overall and in the 
major; admission to teacher education; passing scores on the 
NTE Tests of Communication Skills and General Knowledge. 
Fulltime, 15-week semester of supervised teaching experience 
in the public schools. Pass/Fail. 

517 Linguistics and Teaching of Language Skills. Three credits. 
Recent developments in linguistic theory and research, particu- 
larly in the area of generative grammar, to determine what 
aspects are applicable to language teaching. Extensive practice 
in application of practicable linguistic theory. 



Elementary and Special Education 69 



622 
626 



Observation and Participation. Three credits. Directed labora- 
tory experiences for teachers desiring to add an endorsement to 
their certificates. Includes language arts, math, science, social 
studies, art, and music. 620 

A. Kindergarten 

B. Grades 1-6 

Environmental Education for the Elementary Teacher. Three 
credits. An investigation of conservation, preservation, ecology, 
and resource management for the education major. 

A-Z Problems in Elementary Education. One-three credits. A 621 

problem-oriented course, on or off campus, planned and 
designed for individuals, a school faculty, school system, or 
other professional groups which will provide opportunities for 
in-service education related to assessed needs. Credit toward a 
degree limited to six semester hours. 

The Curriculum of Early Childhood Education. Three credits. 
Experiences designed to aid kindergarten and primary teachers 
in developing readiness for the creative capacities of children in 
several curricular areas. 

The Kindergarten Program. Three credits. Philosophy, methods, 

materials, and acceptable standards involved in the organization 

and instruction procedures of a kindergarten program. A one- 662 

hour laboratory period per week required in addition to class 

periods. 

Kindergarten Practicum. Three credits. Prerequisite: ELED 530 
or special permission from an advisor in early childhood educa- 687 

tion. Observation and participation in kindergarten instruction 
and activities. Laboratory work of 160 hours is assigned in addi- 
tion to a weekly seminar. 722 

Teaching in the Upper Elementary and Middle School. Three 
credits. Survey course emphasizing the needs of the learner and 
the methods, materials, techniques, and evaluative procedures 
appropriate for the student at this level. Appropriate laboratory 
experiences included. 

724 
The Teaching Internship, Grades 1-8. Nine credits. A supervised 
internship available only to those with at least one year of paid 
teaching experience in the major in which endorsement is 
sought. Applicants must meet all prerequisites for student 
teaching. 

726 
History and Theory of Early Childhood Education. Three credits. 
Emphasis on the emerging theories which have influenced cur- 
rent programs. 

The Social World of the Child. Three credits. Processes in guid- 
ing and teaching social skills; the interaction among teachers, 
parents, and significant others in the lives of children; the inter- 
action among children. 

Issues and Trends in Teaching Language Arts in the Elementary 
School. Three credits. Prerequisite: ELED 311A or equivalent. 
Extends the teacher's ability in planning and developing a lan- 
guage arts program through extensive reading in the field and 
seminar participation. Special emphasis on teaching composi- 
tion and expressive writing. 513 

Issues and Trends in Teaching Social Studies in the Elementary 
School. Three credits. Prerequisite: ELED 311B or equivalent. 
Provides direct opportunities for surveying research and discus- 
sion of trends, issues, and innovations in social studies programs. 525 

Strategies for Teaching Mathematics in the Elementary School. 

Three credits. Prerequisite: ELED 311D. Provides opportunities 
for surveying research and discussions of trends, issues, innova- 
tions, methods, and materials in mathematics. 546 

Strategies for Teaching Science in the Elementary School. Three 
credits. Prerequisite ELED 311C. Provides opportunities for sur- 



728 



veying research and discussions of trends, issues, innovations, 
methods, and materials in science. 

Individualizing Instruction in the Elementary School. Three 
credits. Develops a point-of-view on the subject. Students on an 
individual and group basis will be assisted in planning and 
designing an individualized instructional program for a particu- 
lar situation: child, classroom, school, or school system. 
Required in Curriculum and Instruction major with an emphasis 
in Elementary Education. 

Seminar on Current Innovations and Trends in Elementary Edu- 
cation. Three credits. Recent research in child development, 
school organization, curriculum, and evaluation. Required in 
Curriculum and Instruction major with an emphasis in Elemen- 
tary Education. 

Seminar in Early Childhood Education. Three credits. Review of 
issues, programs, and research in early childhood education. 

A-Z Problems in Elementary Education. One to six credits. Pre- 
requisite: Nine semester hours of graduate-level courses in 
elementary education. An in-depth study, under supervision, 
on an individual or group basis, of a selected problem. 

Evaluation in the Elementary School. Three credits. Covers both 
informal and formal procedures for assessment. Required in 
Curriculum and Instruction major with an emphasis in Elemen- 
tary Education. 

Home-School Interaction. Three credits. Includes approaches, 
activities, and materials related to parent education. 

Seminar in Elementary Education. Three credits. Explores con- 
temporary issues in education as they relate to the individual 
teacher, the school as an institution, the school clientele, and 
the community. Allows the student to adjust individual educa- 
tional philosophy to a changing society and schools; gives con- 
tiguity to other educational experiences. 

Instructional Strategies in Elementary School. Three credits. 
Extends the conceptual framework of the curriculum for the 
Specialist in Education as it relates to the philosophy of instruc- 
tional strategies, their historical aspects, and current strategies 
for the elementary school. 

A-Z Problems in Elementary Education. One to six credits. Pre- 
requisite: Nine semester hours of graduate-level courses in 
elementary education. 

Independent Study: Elementary Education. Three to six credits. 
Prerequisite: Six semester hours of 700-level courses in elemen- 
tary education. Supervised, in-depth study, on an individual or 
group basis, of an area of elementary education. Student may 
register two semesters for three hours credit each semester or 
for six hours credit one semester. Open only to post-master's 
degree students. 



Courses in Reading [READ] 



Corrective Reading in the Elementary School. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: READ 425 or equivalent. The modification of 
assessment and instruction for the resolution of reading prob- 
lems in the elementary classroom. 

Methods and Materials in the Teaching of Reading. Four credits. 
Prerequisite: ELED 311A or permission of advisor. Methods and 
materials for teaching reading in the elementary and/or special 
education classroom. Laboratory experiences provided. 

Teaching Reading in the Content Area. Three credits. Emphasis 
on teaching reading in content subjects such as mathematics, 
science, and social studies in upper elementary, middle school, 
and secondary schools. Specific suggestions for activities and 



70 Elementary and Special Education 



lesson strategies included. (Available on permission-of-depart- 
ment basis only.) 

612 Issues and Trends in Reading Instruction. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: READ 425 or 334 or equivalent. Designed to extend the 
teacher's knowledge and ability in planning and developing a 
reading program through extensive reading in the field and 
seminar participation. Special emphasis on current trends in 
reading instruction. 

671 Teaching Reading in High School. Three credits. The role of 
reading in middle and secondary school programs and the read- 
ing needs of high school students discussed. Suggestions for 
meeting the reading needs of students, along with simulated 
and direct laboratory experiences, are included. Students desir- 
ing secondary teaching licensure in language arts must take one 
additional semester hour in reading methodology. 

672 Diagnostic and Remedial Practices in the Improvement of Read- 
ing. Three credits. Prerequisite: READ 612 or equivalent. Formal 
and informal tools to document and define a reading difficulty 
as well as of approaches/strategies to overcome such 
difficulties. 

673 Curriculum and Supervisory Problems in Reading. Three cred- 
its. Developmental sequence of reading skills, pre-K to adult. 
Discussion of the role of a reading specialist, in-service educa- 
tion, grants, critiquing materials, and the substance of school 
reading programs. 

675 Research Seminar in Reading. Three credits. Prerequisite: READ 
612 or equivalent. An investigation of significant research 
related to reading with emphasis on classroom practices, group 
analysis, and individual study. 

676 Reading Instruction in Early Childhood Education. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisite: READ 525 or equivalent. A methods course 
which concentrates on beginning reading and emergent liter- 
acy issues in developing reading and writing. 

679 The Reading Practkum. Three credits. Prerequisites: READ 612 
and 672 or equivalent. Includes practice in teaching students 
with various types of reading and learning problems. 

Courses in Special Education [SPED] 

524 Methods and Techniques of Behavior Management. Th ree cred- 
its. Overview of various approaches to behavior management. 
Application of various approaches in different special education 
settings. Basis of evaluation of various behavior change techniques. 

526 Problems in Special Education A-Z. One to three credits. A 
problem-oriented course, on or off campus, planned and 
designed for individuals, a school faculty, school system, or 
other professional groups which will provide opportunities for 
pre- or in-service education related to assessed needs. Not more 
than 6 semester hours credit in independent study (SPED 684) 
and/or problems (SPED 526) can be applied toward a degree or 
licensure. 

532 Directed Teaching in Special Education (Self-contained). Nine 
credits. Prerequisites: ELED 311D or ELED 618, READ 525; SPED 
620, 621, 624, 680; full admission to Directed Teaching. A full-day 
supervised teaching experience of ten-weeks duration in a pub- 
lic classroom. Pass/Fail. 

535 Directed Teaching in Special Education (Resource room). Nine 
credits. Prerequisites: ELED 311D or ELED 618, READ 525; SPED 
620, 621 , 624, 680; full admission to Directed Teaching. A full-day 
supervised teaching experience of ten-weeks duration in a pub- 
lic classroom. Pass/Fail. 

551 Teaching Internship: Special Education. Nine credits. A super- 
vised teaching experience. Available only to those with at least 



one year of paid teaching experience in the major in which 
endorsement is sought. Applicants must meet all prerequisites 
for student teaching. Pass/Fail. 

602 Overview of Special Education. Three credits. Theories and 
techniques of providing instruction to exceptional individuals. 
Designed for individuals without prior specialized experience 
and/or coursework in special education. Not for degree credit. 

620 Educational Diagnostics. Three credits. The role of the special 
educator in the assessment process; formal and informal 
assessment devices and procedures; involvement of parents in 
the evaluation; precision teaching; diagnostic and prescriptive 
teaching, writing lEPs. 

621 Educational Procedures for Exceptional Children. Three credits. 
Advanced curriculum planning, methods, and materials for 
exceptional children. Includes learning theory and how it ap- 
plies to the education of exceptional children as well as practical 
application of educational techniques and methods. 

626 Community and Legal Services for Exceptional Children. Three 
credits. An in-depth look at community services and legal rights 
available to exceptional children and their parents. 

627 Characteristics and Needs of the Mentally ReUrded Child. 

Three credits. Includes the mentally retarded's cognitive, affec- 
tive, motor, social, and language development. 

628 Characteristics and Needs of the Emotionally Handicapped 
Child. Three credits. A survey of theories and research relative 
to emotional/behavioral problems of children; discussion of 
classroom models for remediation and specific techniques 
appropriate for teacher use. 

630 Theoretical Perspectives on Mild/Moderate Handicaps. Three 
credits. Reviews the various perspectives on mild/moderate 
handicapping conditions from a historical perspective. Viability 
of each perspective examined. Implications of each for assess- 
ment and intervention considered. 

631 Issues in Assessment of Mild/Moderate Handicaps. Th ree cred- 
its. Prerequisite: SPED 630. Contexts a variety of tests and 
assessment tools within the various theoretical frameworks they 
represent. Considers the development of diagnostic batteries 
based on such tests. Particular attention given to the significance 
of the theoretical perspectives in selecting and interpreting data 
collected. 

633 Theories of Instruction for Mild/Moderate Handicaps. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: SPED 631. Contexts a variety of instruc- 
tional approaches within the various theoretical frameworks 
from which each evolved. Considers the development and eval- 
uation of lEPs through an integration of learner characteristics, 
instructional approaches, and educational needs. 

637 Mildly/Moderately Handicapped Adolescents and Adults. 

Three credits. The unique status of public school students, ages 
16-21 years, with mild/moderate handicaps. Focus on career, 
vocational, and transitional services. Highlights specific con- 
cerns and problems in adulthood. 

638 Collaborative/Consulting Skills in Special Education. Three! 
credits. Assistance in developing skills needed for consulting 
with parents, students, teachers, administrators, and others in 
the development and implementation of individualized educa- 
tion programs for handicapped students. 

640 Characteristics and Needs of Severely/Profoundly Handicapped. 

Three credits. In-depth survey of severely/profoundly handi-j 
capped students and their needs. Emphasis on cognitive, motor, | 
social, communicative, behavioral, and physical characteristics 
of this population. 

643 Theories of Instruction for Severely/Profoundly Handicapped 



71 



Students. Three credits. Advanced methods and techniques for 
teaching severely/profoundly handicapped students. 

Working with Parents. Three credits. Understanding the con- 
cerns and needs of parents of children who have special needs. 
Also presents strategies and techniques for working effectively 
with parents. 

Affective Education in the Classroom. Three credits. Theoretical 
basis for the role of the school in providing instruction in the 
affective domain. Emphasis on the translation of theories of 
emotional/social development into educational strategies. 

Issues in Special Education. Three credits. Analysis of current 
issues in the field. Emphasis on the analysis of relevant research. 

Exceptional Children and Youth. Three credits. Introduction to 
problems in identification, etiology, and educational treatment 
of mentally retarded, gifted, physically and emotionally handi- 
capped, learning disabled, and culturally disadvantaged child- 
ren and youth. 

Characteristics and Needs of the Learning Disabled Child. Three 
credits. An understanding of the causes and characteristics. 
Formal and informal evaluation instruments. An investigation of 
various educational approaches to learning disabilities, their 
theoretical bases, and practical implications. 

Independent Study: Special Education. One to six credits. Pre- 
requisite: consent of the advisor. Enables students to develop 
and conduct a study based on individual professional interests. 
Not more than 6 semester hours credit in Independent Study 
(SPED 684) and/or Problems (SPED 526) can be applied toward a 
degree or licensure. 

Characteristics and Needs of the Severely Handicapped Child. 

Three credits. An in-depth survey covering the characteristics 
and needs for serving the severely handicapped. Includes how 
to develop a program, and the IEP. 

Characteristics and Needs of the Gifted Child. Three credits. 
Characteristics, needs, psychological and educational consider- 
ations, and identification procedure for gifted children. 

Habilitation of Mentally Retarded and Multiple Handicapped 
Young Adults. Three credits. An in-depth look. Various rehabili- 
tation models, how they are designed, and how they function. 

Educational Procedures in the Education of the Gifted. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: SPED 686. Reviews various theoretical 
models of learning and teaching which are most often used in 
developing curriculum for the gifted learner. Application of the 
models stressed. 

Characteristics of Pre- School Children with Handicaps. Three 
credits. Includes an in-depth study of young children delayed in 
their development. Focus on developmental needs. 

Developmental Assessment. Three credits. Evaluative and diag- 
nostic instruments and procedures used with very young and/or 
multiple-handicapped individuals. 

Laboratory Experience I. Three credits. Practicum experience in 
settings serving pre-school children who have developmental 
delays. Students will spend 60 hours in each of two practicum 
settings. 

Methods of Working with Children Who Are Developmentally 
Delayed. Three credits. Current theories, practices, and proce- 
dures used to develop programs for pre-school children who 
are developmentally delayed (ages birth to 5 years). 

Laboratory Experience II. Three credits. Practicum experience in 
settings serving pre-school children who have developmental 
delays. Students will spend 60 hours in each of two practicum 
settings. 



Department of 
English 



David Lavery, Chair 
Peck Hall 302 

The Department of English offers the Master of Arts, the 
Doctor of Arts, and a minor at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 
(500 and 600 level) 

Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have earned at least 30 semester hours of under- 
graduate English; 

2. complete 6 semester hours of 300-level work in a 
foreign language or 18 semester hours of a foreign 
language; or earn a final grade of A or B in a foreign 
language course numbered 321; or earn certification 
by a test of reading skill to be administered by the 
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures; 

3. complete 30 semester hours including a thesis of 3 
semester hours with no more than 30 percent of the 
total degree hours dual-listed as undergraduate/ 
graduate hours; 

4. complete a minimum of 16 semester hours in English 
including ENGL 664 and 666; 

The student may or may not elect to have a minor. A 
minor, if elected, must include a minimum of 12 
semester hours. 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Non-Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have earned at least 30 semester hours of under- 
graduate English; 

2. complete 6 semester hours of 300-level work in a 
foreign language or 18 semester hours of a foreign 
language; or a final grade of A or B in a foreign 
language course numbered 321; or earn certification 
by a test of reading skill to be administered by the 
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures; 

3. complete 36 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

4. complete a minimum of 22 semester hours in English 
including ENGL 666; 

The student may or may not elect to have a minor. A 
minor, if elected, must include a minimum of 12 
semester hours. 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 



72 English 



6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



Requirements for the Doctor of Arts 
(500, 600, and 700 level) 

1. Candidate must have earned undergraduate pre- 
requisites of at least 30 semester hours in English and 
20 semester hours of English at the Master's level. 

2. There are two alternatives: 
Alternative #1 

48 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. Work 
in the major teaching field will consist of at least 24 
semester hours of classwork, plus 6 semester hours 
of the internship/externship, plus 6 semester hours 
for the dissertation. 
Alternative #2 

60 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. Work 
in the first teaching field will consist of at least 18 
semester hours of classwork in English, with that in 
the second teaching field consisting of at least 18 
semester hours of classwork in any subject which is 
offered as a major at the master's level, plus 6 semes- 
ter hours of internship/externship, plus 6 semester 
hours for the dissertation. 

3. A core of professional education of at least 12 semes- 
ter hours which must include FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

4. A doctoral advisory committee will be appointed. 

5. A Candidacy Form must be filed with the Graduate 
Office prior to the completion of 12 credit hours. 

6. Qualifying examinations as described on page 27 
must be successfully completed. 

7. Preparation of the dissertation. 

The English Department offers the following disser- 
tation options: 

a. A problem in the student's major field aimed at 
specific curriculum development. 

b. Research into or critical analysis of a body of 
literary materials. 

c. An interdisciplinary dissertation. 

In case a, the dissertation committee should be 
composed of members from English and educa- 
tion; in case b, the committee may be composed 
solely of members of the English Department; in 
case c, the committee should be composed of 
members from English, the related field, and 
education. 

8. Final oral examination must be successfully completed. 



Courses in English [ENGL] 



501 Folklore. Three credits. Forms and types of folk culture with 
particular emphasis on the folk literature of the United States. 

551 Problems in Modern English Usage. Three credits. Historical 
development of the theory and practice of modern English 
grammar and usage. 

603/ Chaucer Seminar.Three credits. 
703 



604/ Studies in Old and Middle English Literature. Three credits. The 

704 Anglo-Saxon language and Middle English dialects; Old English 
literary types; Middle English literary types; major poets of the 
fourteenth century, excluding Chaucer. 

605/ Studies in Early English Drama, Excluding Shakespeare: 900- 

705 1642. Three credits. The origin and development of English 
drama, emphasizing Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama and the 
contributions of Shakespeare's contemporaries and successors. 

611/ Spenser Seminar. Three credits. 
711 

612/ Studies in Sixteenth-Century English Prose and Poetry. Three 

712 credits. 

613/ Studies in Seventeenth-Century English Prose and Poetry. Th ree 

713 credits. 

614/ Studies in Milton. Three credits. 
714 

615/ Studies in Shakespeare. Three credits. Shakespeare's poems and 
715 plays, emphasizing poetic and dramatic techniques in Shake- 
speare's works and critical reaction to those works. 

620/ Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature. Three credits. 

720 Designed to give students a definite critical knowledge of the 
major literary works of eighteenth-century English. 

621/ Studies in English Romanticism: Wordsworth and Coleridge. 

721 Three credits. 

622/ Studies in English Romanticism: Shelley, Byron, and Keats. 

722 Three credits. 

627/ Studies in Victorian Literature. Three credits. Intellectual back- 
727 grounds of the Victorian period; major prose writers: Macaulay, 

Carlyle, Newman, Mill, Ruskin, Arnold, Pater; major poets: 

Tennyson, Browning, Arnold. 

629/ Modern British Literature. Three credits. Intellectual back- 
729 grounds of modern British literature; major novelists: Forster, 

Woolf, Joyce, Lawrence; major poets: Yeats, Eliot, Auden, 

Thomas; selected minor writers. 

633/ A,B Major American Writers. Three credits. An in-depth study of | 
733 two or three American writers. Course varies according to inter- 
ests of instructor and students. 

635/ Critics and Criticism. Three credits. Examines significant! 

735 critical movements in Western literature from classical times 
into the twentieth century. Focusing on major critics such as 
Aristotle, Johnson, Coleridge, and Eliot, the course also treats 
less influential figures and considers practical applications of 
theory to specific texts. 

637/ Satire. Three credits. Satire as a distinct genre, emphasizing its 

737 continuity in Western literature from its rootsamong theCreeks 
to its resurgence in the twentieth century; representative works 
from four periods: ancient, medieval and Renaissance, eight- 
eenth century, and modern; prose, poetry, and drama. 

638/ Modern Critical Theory. Three credits. Covers major critical 

738 trends in literary theory since 1965, including feminist, Marxist, 
structuralist, and deconstructive approaches to literature. Stu- 
dents explore background and implications of these theories 
and analyze selected works of literature in light of these 
approaches. 

640/ American Literature to 1800. Three credits. 
740 

641/ Studies in American Literature: 1800-1860. Three credits. 
741 



73 



642/ Studies in American Literature: 1860-1910. Three credits. 
742 

643/ Studies in American Literature: 1910-1950. Three credits. 
743 

644/ Popular Literature of the Twentieth Century. Three credits. The 
744 forms of literature reflecting the mass culture of America from 
1900 to the present, including such genres as the mystery, the 
western, science fiction and fantasy, popular humor, comic 
strips, popular poetry, song lyrics, and the aesthetics of non- 
print media. 

648/ Studies in Contemporary Literature. Three credits. Intellectual 

748 backgrounds of contemporary literature; significant develop- 
ments in fiction, non-fictional prose, poetry, and drama. 

649/ Studies in the Novel. Three credits. The novel as a literary genre 

749 may be approached from a variety of perspectives, including 
generic, historical, theoretical, or single-author approaches. 
Course varies according to interests of instructor and students. 

650/ A, B Selected Topics in Literature and Language. Three credits. 

750 A specialized field of literary or linguistic inquiry, its bibliog- 
raphy, critical problems, and probable solutions. Topics vary 
with the professor assigned to the course. 

651/ Modern Rhetoric and Prose Style. Three credits. 
751 

652/ Essentials of Linguistics. Three credits. Major linguistic 
752 approaches to the study of language; dominant trends and 
current issues in linguistics; the phonological, morphological, 
and syntactic structure of the English language. 

656/ Seminar in Teaching Composition. Three credits. Open only to 

756 first-year teaching assistants or with consent of instructor. 

657/ Seminar in Teaching of Literature. Three credits. Open only to 

757 second-year teaching assistants or with consent of instructor. 

662/ Directed Reading and Research. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
762 Permission of the director of graduate studies. Individually 
supervised reading and research either in a historical period of 
English or American literature or in a major literary genre. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. 

666/ Introduction to Graduate Study: Bibliography and Research. 

766 Three credits. Literary scholarship: its nature and scope; tradi- 
tional and modern methods; the definition and solution of 
research problems; the production of literary scholarship. 
Required of all Master's students enrolling in English. 

760/ Intemship/Externship. Three credits each. 
761 

764 A,B Dissertation. Three credits each. 




Department of 
Foreign Languages 
and Literatures 



John Wilhite, Chair 

Boutwell Dramatic Arts Building 301 

The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures 
offers the Master of Arts in Teaching with emphases in 
either French, German, or Spanish. Also offered is a 
minor at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 
in Teaching - Foreign Languages Major 
(500 and 600 level) 

This degree is intended to prepare native and non-native 
speakers of the foreign language for a career in foreign 
language teaching on the elementary or secondary level. 
Students planning to teach in elementary school must be 
licensed prior to admission to the M.A.T. program. 
Those planning to teach on the secondary level may be 
already licensed or may pursue licensure while enrolled 
in the M.A.T. program; however, requirements for 
admission to teacher education must be met. Students 
select an emphasis from French, German, or Spanish. 

Candidate must 

1 . have earned at least 18 semester hours of the foreign 
language selected; 

2. complete a minimum of 33 semester hours including 
21 hours in foreign language courses as listed below 
OR 18 hours in foreign languages and ENGL 652, 
Essentials of Linguistics; no more than 30 percent of 
the total degree hours dual-listed as undergradua- 
te/graduate hours can be counted toward the degree; 

3. complete a professional education component ap- 
proved by the chair of the Educational Leadership 
Department; 

4. achieve an oral proficiency level in the target lan- 
guage of at least "Advanced" and a written profi- 
ciency level of "Advanced Plus" on the ACTFL scale; 
students should consult the foreign languages grad- 
uate director for additional information on this 
requirement; 

5. demonstrate a basic reading knowledge in a lan- 
guage other than the target language; this require- 
ment may be met by passing a foreign language 
reading examination or by completing a 3-semester 
hour techniques of translation course currently 
available in French and German (FREN and GERM 
321); 

6. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 



74 Foreign Languages and Literatures 



7. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination that covers language teaching methods and 
the language, literature, and culture of the target 
language (may be taken no more than twice). 

Choices Under the M.A.T. in Foreign Languages 

Candidates for the M.A.T. with a major in Foreign Lan- 
guages and an emphasis in either French, German, or 
Spanish may choose whether or not to seek licensure to 
teach. The curriculum selected is based on the individu- 
al's preference and need: 

1. for those already licensed to teach in the state of 
Tennessee; 

2. for those who seek licensure in conjunction with the 
M.A.T. degree; 

3. for those who wish to pursue the degree without 
teacher licensure in Tennessee. 

The foreign language requirement under each option is 
the same; candidates should consult an advisor in the 
Educational Leadership Department regarding the 
courses pertinent to their degree and career goals. 

Required courses in foreign languages: 

F L 601 Foreign Language Acquisition: Theory 
and Practice, 3 hours (taught in English) 
French, German, or Spanish 600 seminar, 3 hours 
6 hours of electives in 500- or 600-level courses in the emphasis selected 
6 hours selected from the following: 

F L 699 6 hours of internship abroad OR 

F L 699 3 hours of local internship AND 

F L 680 Instructional Technology in Foreign 
Language Education OR 

F L 690 Issues in Foreign Language Acquisition 
3 hours in a foreign language elective or ENGL 652 



Courses in Foreign Languages [F L] 

550 Introduction to Teaching Foreign Language. Three credits. 
Designed to introduce students to a variety of approaches and 
methods for foreign language instruction in elementary or 
secondary schools. 

601 Foreign Language Acquisition: Theory and Practice. Three cred- 
its. Designed to acquaint students with major theories of foreign 
language acquisition and various approaches to language 
learning. 

680 Instructional Technology in Foreign Language Education. Three 
credits. Introduction to instructional technology in foreign lan- 
guage education with an emphasis on telecommunication and 
computer applications. Critical examination and evaluation of 
existing technologies and programs. 

690 Issues in Foreign Language Acquisition. One, two, or three 
credits. Prerequisite: Approval of graduate coordinator. Inde- 
pendent study to address a problem or investigate an issue 
agreed upon by both student and instructor. 

699 Internship. Three or six credits. Prerequisite: F L 601. Three 
credits are given for a supervised teaching internship at MTSU; 
six credits are given for a teaching internship abroad. Under 
certain circumstances a self-designed, non-teaching internship 
may be undertaken locally or in a foreign country where the 
target language is spoken. Students should consult the graduate 
director in Foreign Languages and Literatures for details. 




Courses in French [FREN] 

510 Topics in Twentieth-Century French Literature. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: 6 hours of French beyond the intermediate level or 
permission of the instructor. 

515 Topics in French Film. Three credits. 

520 Topics in Nineteenth-Century French Literature. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: 6 hours of French beyond the intermediate level or 
permission of the instructor. 

525 Topics in Eighteenth-Century French Literature and Culture. 

Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of French beyond the inter- 
mediate level or permission of the instructor. 

530 Topics in Medieval and Renaissance French Literature. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of French beyond the intermediate 
level or permission of the instructor. 

533 Topics in Neoclassical French Literature. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: 6 hours of French beyond the intermediate level or per- 
mission of the instructor. 

590 Directed Study in French Literature and Culture. One to six 

credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of French beyond the intermediate 
level or permission of the instructor. Individualized intensive 
reading in primary and secondary sources relating to a specific 
topic in French literature or culture. Arrangements must be 
made with instructor prior to registration. 

600 Seminar in French Studies. Three credits. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of instructor. Comprehensive study of history and structure 
of French language; advanced stylistics leading to research proj- 
ect of cultural, literary, or linguistic topic. 

Courses in German [GERM] 

534 A, B, C, D Topics in German Literature. Three credits each. 
Prerequisite: 6 hours of German beyond intermediate level or 
permission of instructor. 

534A The art of E.T.A. Hoffmann 

534B The bourgeois novel (Keller, Raabe) 

534C The prose fiction of Thomas Mann 

534D The prose fiction of Hermann Hesse and Franz Kafka 



75 



550 German Literature: 1725-1880. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 
hours of German beyond intermediate level or permission of 
instructor. 

560 German Literature: 1880 to present. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
6 hours of German beyond intermediate level or permission of 
instructor. 

590 Directed Study in German Literature and Culture. One to six 

credits. Prerequisite: 15 hours of German or permission of 
instructor. Individualized intensive reading in primary and 
secondary sources relating to a specific topic in German litera- 
ture or culture. Arrangements must be made with instructor 
prior to registration. 

600 Seminar in German Studies. Three credits. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of instructor. Comprehensive study of history and structure 
of German language; advanced stylistics leading to research 
project of cultural, literary, or linguistic topic. 



Courses in Spanish [SPAN] 



515 Spanish Literature I. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of Span- 
ish beyond the intermediate level or permission of instructor. 
Spanish literature from its beginnings to 1700, emphasis on liter- 
ary history, styles, and themes. Prose fiction and non-fiction, 
poetry, and drama included. 

525 Spanish Literature II. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of 
Spanish beyond the intermediate level or permission of instruc- 
tor. Works from different genres which represent major literary 
movements from the eighteenth century to the present. 

544 Latin American Literature I. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours 
of Spanish beyond the intermediate level or permission of 
instructor. Latin American literature from pre-Columbian times 
through Romanticism. Prose fiction and non-fiction, poetry, 
and drama included. 

545 Latin American Literature II. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours 
of Spanish beyond the intermediate level or permission of 
instructor. Major works of Latin American literature from the 
late nineteenth century to the present. 

555 Special Topics in Hispanic Studies. Three credits. Prerequisite: 6 
hours of Spanish beyond the intermediate level or permission of 
instructor. Topics in language, culture, or literature. 

565 Special Topics in Spanish Literature or Culture. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: 6 hours of Spanish beyond the intermediate level 
or permission of instructor. Topics in peninsular Spanish litera- 
ture or culture. 

575 Special Topics in Latin American Literature or Culture. Three 
credits. Prerequisite: 6 hours of Spanish beyond the interme- 
diate level or permission of instructor. Topics in specialized 
areas of Latin American literature or culture vary. 

590A Directed Readings in Spanish Literature and Culture. 

590B Directed Readings in Latin American Literature and Culture. 

One to six credits. Prerequisite: 15 hours of Spanish or permis- 
sion of instructor. Individualized intensive reading in primary 
and secondary sources relating to a specific topic in Spanish or 
Latin American literature or culture. Arrangements must be 
made with instructor prior to registration. 

600 Seminar in Spanish Studies. Three credits. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of instructor. Comprehensive study of history and structure 
of Spanish language; advanced stylistics leading to research 
project of cultural, literary, or linguistic topic. 



Department of 
Geography and 
Geology 



Ralph O. Fullerton, Chair 
Kirksey Old Main, 301C 

The Department of Geography and Geology offers a 
minor at the graduate level. 



Courses in Geography [GEOG] 

528 Special Problems and Topics in Geography. One to six credits. 
Research participation or guided readings in a particular area or 
topic appropriate to the student's interests and professional 
objectives. The type and amount of additional work will be 
decided upon when student registers for the course. 

531 Resource Management and Conservation. Three credits. Cur- 
rent problems related to an intelligent use and management of 
our environmental resources. Additional projects, reports, and/ 
or papers. 

532 Economic Geography. Three credits. Relationship of the physi- 
cal factors of the environment to the productive occupations of 
humans and the distribution of the products produced. Addi- 
tional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

533 Political Geography. Three credits. Significance of geographical 
factors in understanding political relationships within and 
among nations; spatial implications of political decision-making 
processes. Additional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

534 Historical Geography. Three credits. The changing human geog- 
raphy of the United States during four centuries of settlement 
and development. Emphasis given to changing population pat- 
terns as well as patterns of urban and rural development. Addi- 
tional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

536 Human Geography. Three credits. Prerequisite: GEOG 200 or 
permission of instructor. Spatial distribution and interrelation- 
ships of cultural phenomena over the earth's surface. Additional 
projects, reports, and/or papers. 

537 Urban Geography. Three credits. An introduction to the devel- 
opment of towns, cities, and associated urban areas. Environ- 
mental problems also examined. Classroom analysis of various 
theories of urban developr. nt and of data collected by field 
work. Preparation of appropriate land-use map. 

538 Cartography. Four credits. General knowledge of the field 
including familiarity with the techniques and tools of profes- 
sional cartography and graphics. Selected lectures and class 
discussions. A series of map construction assignments; a special- 
ized map assignment supported by written analysis. Three hours 
lecture and two hours laboratory per week. 

539 World Climates. Three credits. The nature and elements of cli- 
mate and the classification and distribution of the various cli- 
mates of the earth. Micro-climatic analysis required. 

540 A, B Field Course. Four credits. Supervised study in some geo- 
graphical area, preceded by classroom preview and concluded 
by a time of evaluation. Emphasis on the natural and cultural 
elements of the environment, with special attention directed 



76 Geography and Geology 



toward the pattern of human occupancy. An intensive period of 
study and research on a full-time basis. Work required will 
depend on area researched and time involved. Consult depart- 
ment chair for specific fees. 

541 Geography of the United States and Canada. Three credits. 
Natural, cultural, and geographic environment of these regions. 
Additional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

542 Geography of Latin America. Three credits. Geographic regions 
of Mexico, Central America, the West Indies, and South Amer- 
ica. Policy analysis and supporting data. 

543 Geography of Europe. Three credits. General distribution of 
natural and cultural features of Europe followed by a detailed 
study of the regions and countries of the southern, central, and 
northwestern parts of the continent. Policy analysis of a 
European-oriented problem. 

545 Geography of Australia and Oceania. Three credits. Physical and 
cultural geography of Australia, New Zealand, and the islands of 
the Southwest Pacific. Additional projects, reports, and/or 
papers. 

546 Geography of the Soviet Union. Three credits. Analysis of the 
natural, cultural, and human use regions of the former USSR. A 
policy analysis of an aspect of Soviet geography is required. 

547 Rural Settlement. Three credits. Prerequisite: GEOG 200 or 
permission of instructor. A geographical analysis of forms, struc- 
tures, and distribution of rural settlements in distinctive parts of 
the earth based upon their origin, function, and development. 
Special emphasis given in analyzing rural settlements of middle 
Tennessee. Additional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

549 Remote Sensing. Four credits. Prerequisites: GEOG 233 and 438 

(or 538). Various vehicles of remote sensing such as radar, satel- 
lite imagery, and infrared data. Use of data in preparation of 
maps and applications to land use and environmental problems 
examined. Selection of data from either a numeric or image 
remote sensing system, interpreting, and developing a report 
from the interpretations. Three hours lecture and two hours 
laboratory per week. 

550 Geography of the Middle East. Three credits. An analysis of the 
problems, issues, and theories involved in understanding the 
physical, cultural, and regional geography of the area. Addi- 
tional projects, reports, and/or papers. 

551 Laboratory Problems in Remote Sensing. Four credits. Compu- 
ter processing of selected satellite imagery. Laboratory will pro- 
vide practical experience through design, execution, and com- 
pletion of applied remote sensing projects, one of which will be 
the effects of an environmental impact. 

552 Image Interpretation. Four credits. Principles, methods, and 
techniques of image interpretation including maps, satellite 
data, and aerial photos. Environmental impact of a special proj- 
ect. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory per week. 

553 Geographic Information Systems. Four credits. Lecture and 
laboratory work relative to computer-manipulated geographic 
data base. Laboratory work will involve experience in practical 
application of a geographic information system (GIS) to 
problem-solving. Student will take appropriate data and com- 
pile an environmental impact statement (EIS). Three hours lec- 
ture and two hours laboratory per week. 

Courses in Geology [GEOL] 

500 Petrology and Petrography. Four credits. Prerequisite: GEOL 
300. Igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic rocks. Theories of 
formation and evolution based upon mineralogical and geo- 
chemical data. Principles of geothermometry and geobarome- 



try. Examination and classification of rocks in hand sample and 
thin section. Field trip to examine igneous, sedimentary, and 
metamorphic rocks in their natural settings. Special laboratory 
project to be assigned by instructor. Three hours lecture and 
two hours laboratory per week. 

502 Geomorphic Regions of the United States. Four credits. Prereq- 
uisites: GEOL 201 and 202. The origin, regional distribution, and 
geomorphic features and history of the landforms of the United 
States. Students required to analyze maps, structure sections, 
and aerial photography to determine geomorphic form and the 
forces and processes that produced these forms plus research a 
geomorphical problem resulting in a thesis-type paper. Three 
hours lecture and two hours laboratory per week. 

503 Invertebrate Micropaleontology. Four credits. Invertebrate and 
microscopic animal life of the past including recent preserved 
representatives and their ancient fossilized ancestors. Numer- 
ous field trips to local fossil-collecting sites. Designed to aid in 
the preparation of earth science teachers, geologists, and biolo- 
gists. Research paper on a topic approved by instructor. An oral 
presentation of this material may be required. Three hours lec- 
ture and two hours laboratory per week. 

505 Meteorology. Three credits. Physical laws as they relate to the 
atmosphere and their effects on air masses, fronts, and atmos- 
pheric circulation. Special problems to be assigned by instructor. 

506 Principles of Geoscience. Four credits. Includes topics from 
geology, astronomy, meteorology, and oceanography. Specifi- 
cally designed to aid in the preparation of earth science teachers 
in the public schools. Term paper on topic approved by the 
instructor. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory per 
week. 

507 Sedimentation and Stratigraphy. Four credits. Prerequisite: 
GEOL 201 or consent of instructor. Sedimentary rocks; the proc- 
esses of sedimentation, the alteration of sediments through 
time, and an examination of the resulting stratigraphic units. 
Designed for geoscience majors and those with interests in soil 
mechanics and civil engineering. Research paper on a topic 
approved by the instructor. An oral presentation may also be 
required. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory per 
week. 

508 Structural Geology. Three credits. Prerequisites: GEOL 201 and 
GEOL 304. GEOL 202 and a knowledge of trigonometry recom- 
mended. Orientation and deformation of rock. Geometric, ana- 
lytical, and statistical solutions to structural problems. Emphasis 
on three-dimensional visualization, problem solving, geological 
map interpretation, and the mechanics of deformation. Special 
problems to be assigned by instructor. Lecture/laboratory. 

509 Problems in Geology. One to six credits. Prerequisite: A min- 
imum of 12 semester hours of geology, at least 6 hours of which 
must be upper division and excluding GEOL 100 or by consent of 
instructor. An independent research-oriented project com- 
mensurate with the student's interests and qualifications. In- 
depth research requiring extensive and intensive search of 
applicable literature and large study area. An oral examination 
and discussion required. 

510 Geophysical Prospecting. Four credits. Prerequisites: GEOL 304, 
MATH 122, PHYS 231 or 235, or consent of instructor. Also 
recommend PHYS 232 or 236 and GEOL 100 or 201. Survey of 
seismic, gravimetric, and magnetic/electrical exploration 
methods. Applied course covering some elementary theory, 
basic field practice, computation fundamentals, interpretation 
techniques. Case analysis, research, and interpretation required. 
Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory per week. 

511 Earth Geophysics. Three credits. Prerequisites: MATH 122, PHYS 
231 or 235, or consent of instructor. Also recommend PHYS 232 
or 236 and GEOL 100 or 201. Introduction to earth's seismicity, 
magnetism, heat, and radioactivity. History and mechanics of 



77 



earth-moon system, earth rotation, and oscillation discussed. 
Case analysis, research, and interpretation required. 

513 Hydrogeology. Four credits. Prerequisites: GEOL 201 or 100, 
MATH 122, or consent of instructor. Basic processes and meas- 
urement of the hydrologic cycle, including precipitation, evap- 
oration, surface runoff, stream flow, soil moisture, and ground 
water. Emphasis placed on ground water, including geology of 
occurrence, principles of flow, conceptual models of regional 
flow, chemistry and quality, well hydraulics, aquifer characteris- 
tics, resource development, detection of pollutants, and con- 
taminant transport. Additional individual research project 
required, including a written and classroom report. Lecture and 
laboratory. 

540 C, D Field Course. Four credits. Supervised study in some geo- 
logical area preceded by classroom preview and concluded by a 
time of evaluation. Emphasis on the natural and physical ele- 
ments of the environment, with special attention directed 
toward the geomorphology and geology of scientific areas. An 
intensive period of study and research on a full-time basis. Work 
required will depend on area researched and time involved. 
Consult department chair for specific fees. 

Some geography and/or geology courses may be 
accepted as either geography or geology; others are 
accepted only in one discipline. Substitutions are made 
at discretion of department chair in consultation with 
the academic minor advisor. 




Department of 

Health, 

Physical Education, 

Recreation, and 

Safety 



Martha Whaley, Chair 
Murphy Athletic Center 111 

The Department of Health, Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion, and Safety offers two Master of Science Degrees: 
one with a major in Health, Physical Education, and 
Recreation and one with a major in Wellness and Fitness. 
The department also offers the Doctor of Arts in Physical 
Education. Three emphases are available under the Mas- 
ter of Science HPER major: Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation. Students may select from a thesis or 
non-thesis option. Minors are available in Physical Edu- 
cation, Recreation, Safety, or Health. 



Requirements for the Master of Science — 
HPER Major (500 and 600 level) 

Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have earned undergraduate prerequisites of at least 
18 semester hours in HPERS professional courses; 

2. complete 30 semester hours of academic work which 
includes a thesis of 3 semester hours credit with no 
more than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual- 
listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 
complete 6 semester hours of research tools or a 
foreign language on the undergraduate or graduate 
level; 

be assigned a thesis committee composed of two 
members, one of whom must be from the Depart- 
ment of HPERS; 

file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 
successfully complete an oral examination over the 
thesis. 

Candidate may 

1. complete 6 semester hours of designated cognate 
courses or incorporate a minor of 12 semester hours 
into the program; 

2. elect 30 semester hours in HPERS. 



3. 



6. 



7. 



• ■« . 



Non-Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have earned undergraduate prerequisites of at least 



78 HPERS 



18 semester hours in HPERS professional courses or a 
baccalaureate degree from an approved college in 
an area determined by the department chair to be 
related to the competencies required in the field of 
health, physical education, and recreation. 

2. complete 32 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

3. complete a major which includes a minimum of 16 
semester hours with these specific courses required : 
HPER 657, 661, 682, and 693; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Candidate may 

1. complete 6 semester hours of designated cognate 
courses or incorporate a minor of 12 semester hours 
into the program; 

2. elect 32 semester hours in HPERS. 

Emphasis: Health 

Core Requirements (12 hours): 

HPER 657 Issues, trends, and Research in Recreation 

HPER 661 Research Methods in HPERS 

HPER 682 Administration and Supervision of Physical Education 

HPER 693 Administration of School Health Programs 

Health Requirement (20 hours): 

HPER 527 Current Health Issues 
HPER 531 Health Problems of Exceptional Children 
HPER 665 Physiological Bases of Human Performance 
HPER 691 Independent Study in Health, Physical Education, 

and Recreation 
HPER 695 Methods and Materials in Health Instruction 
HPER 696 Health Dimensions 
HPER 697 Methods of Teaching Human Sexuality 

Emphasis: Physical Education (NCATE Accredited) 

Core Requirements (12 hours): 

HPER 657 Issues, Trends, and Research in Recreation 

HPER 661 Research Methods in HPERS 

HPER 682 Administration and Supervision of Physical Education 

HPER 693 Administration of School Health Programs 

Physical Education Requirement (20 hours): 

HPER 665 Physiological Bases of Human Performance 
Measurement in Exercise and Sport 
Independent Study in Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation 
Educational Foundations 
Introduction to Curriculum Development 



Laboratory Implementation 

Program Planning in Wellness and Fitness 

Philosophy and Principles of Physical Education 
Program Planning in Physical Education 



HPER 


683 


HPER 


691 


FOED 602 


SPSE 


643 


Elect either: 


HPER 


684 


HPER 


686 


OR 




HPER 


663 


HPER 


680 



Emphasis: Recreation 



Elect three: 


HPER 


538 


HPER 


549 


HPER 


551 


HPER 


554 


HPER 


559 


HPER 


566 


HPER 


579 


HPER 


584 


HPER 


652 



Core Requirements (12 hours): 

HPER 657 Issues, Trends, and Research in Recreation 

HPER 661 Research Methods in HPERS 

HPER 682 Administration and Supervision of Physical Education 

HPER 693 Administration of School Health Programs 



Recreation Requirement (20 hours): 

HPER 653 Principles and Practices in Recreation and Leisure 
HPER 655 Outdoor Environmental Education 
HPER 683 Measurement in Exercise and Sport 
HPER 691 Independent Study in Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation 



Therapeutic Recreation and Special Populations 

Campus Recreation 

Therapeutic Recreation: Activity and 

Facility Modification 

Organization and Administration of Recreation 

Readings in Parks and Recreation 

Recreation Program Evaluation 

Sport and Society 

Therapeutic Recreation: Design for Treatment 

Management Practices in Recreation and Leisure 



Requirements for the Master of Science — 
Wellness and Fitness Major (500 and 600 level) 

Candidate must 

1. have earned undergraduate prerequisites of at least 
18 semester hours 15 of which must include anatomy 
and physiology, first aid and safety, kinesiology, phy- 
siology of exercise, and tests and measurements. 
Three semester hours may be selected from the fol- 
lowing: general chemistry, microbiology, nutrition, 
prevention and care of athletic injuries, and wellness 
and fitness theory courses; 

2. complete 30 semester hours which includes a thesis 
of 3 semester hours credit with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

3. complete at least 18 semester hours of approved 
courses in the HPERS Department; 

4. complete a 12-semester-hour distributive minor from 
designated courses; 

5. complete 6 semester hours of research tools or a 
foreign language on the undergraduate or graduate 
level; 

6. be assigned a thesis committee composed of two 
members, one of whom must be from the Depart- 
ment of HPERS; 

7. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

8. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 

9. successfully complete an oral examination over the 
thesis. 



Requirements for the Doctor of Arts 

in Physical Education (500, 600, and 700 level) 

1. Candidate must have earned undergraduate pre- 
requisites of at least 18 semester hours in Physical 
Education exclusive of activity courses and 20 semes- 
ter hours of HPERS at the master's level. 

2. There are two alternatives: 
Alternative #1: 

48 semester hours above the master's level with at 
least one-half of the program on the 700 level. The 



HPERS 79 



major will consist of at least 24 semester hours of 
course work, 12 of which must be at the 700 level 
excluding field work or laboratory experiment, plus 
6 semester hours of internship/externship, plus 6 
semester hours for the dissertation. This program 
requires 12 hours in higher education. 
Alternative #2: 

Same as alternative #1 with the addition of 12 hours 
in a second teaching field (for example, health, 
recreation, etc.); i.e., 60 semester hours above the 
master's level with at least one-half of the program 
on the 700 level. The major teaching field will consist 
of at least 18 semester hours of course work in physi- 
cal education, 12 of which must be at the 700 level 
excluding field work or laboratory experiment, plus 
6 semester hours of internship/externship, plus 6 
semester hours for the dissertation. The second 
teaching field will consist of at least 18 semester 
hours of course work in anything which is offered as 
a major at the master's level, plus 6 semester hours of 
internship/externship, plus 6 semester hours for the 
dissertation. This program requires 12 hours in 
higher education. 

3. The core of professional education will consist of at 
least 12 semester hours, which must include FOED 
752 and SPSE 755. 

4. A doctoral advisory committee will be appointed. 

5. Candidacy Form must be filed with the Graduate 
Office prior to the completion of 12 credit hours. 

6. Comprehensive examinations as described on page 
27 must be successfully completed. 

7. Dissertation, see guidelines page 28. 

8. Final examination, see guidelines page 28. 



Courses in Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation, and Safety [HPER] 

506 Sport Psychology. Three credits. Application of the knowledge 
base of psychology to the human endeavors of athletics. Intro- 
duction of behavioral principles, motivational research, person- 
ality factors, social/psychological findings, cognitive processes, 
dysfunctional behavior knowledge, and psychometric assess- 
ment procedures for the purpose of enhancing performance. 

516 Advanced Ballet - Individual Study, Solo and Ensemble Perform- 
ance. Three credits. Refine and polish ballet skills at the 
advanced level leading to performance in classical and contem- 
porary styles. 

517 Advanced Ballet - Individual Study and Choreography. Three 
credits. Concentrates on choreography for solo and ensemble 
performance in both classical and contemporary styles. 

518 Coaching Speed/Strength Conditioning for Sports. Three cred- 
its. Organizing and developing speed and strength conditioning 
programs for sports. Setting up and supervising proper methods 
and techniques in running, weight lifting, and conditioning 
exercise for athletics today. 

522 Coaching Soccer. Two credits. Theory and practice of soccer 
fundamentals as well as introduction of offensive and defensive 
plays. 

524 Principles of Exercise Prescription and Assessment. Application 
of knowledge gained to practical situations; develop profi- 



ciency in using equipment and skills to evaluate an individual's 
health risks and fitness. 

527 Current Health Issues. Three credits. An analysis of current 
issues, problems, needs, trends, and interests in health education. 

528 Instructor Course: First Aid and CPR. Two credits. Prerequisite: 
HPER 330 or current American Red Cross certification in multi- 
media first aid or standard first aid and CPR. Organizing, plan- 
ning, and teaching American Red Cross safety courses. Red 
Cross instructor certification awarded for successful completion. 

529 Corrective Therapy-Clinical Training Program. Nine credits. 
Orientation, observation, and practice in the methods and 
techniques of medical rehabilitation and application of physical 
education principles to the treatment of illness and injury. The 
student-trainee program is affiliated with the Veterans Adminis- 
tration Hospital, Murfreesboro; training is designed to offer 
majors preparation to work as therapists in medical treatment 
programs. 

531 Health Problems of Exceptional Children. Three credits. Com- 
mon health problems with emphasis on those peculiar to chil- 
dren in various areas of exceptionality. Consideration given to 
identification and referral. 

532 Principles of Accident Control. Three credits. Principles, con- 
cepts, and methodology of the safety movement. Introductory 
experiences dealing with accident prevention as well as control 
efforts recommended by various social institutions and agencies 
are reviewed. 

534 Wellness and Healthy Lifestyles. Three credits. Developing 
healthy lifestyles through health appraisal, fitness evaluation, 
identification of cardiovascular risk factors, and individual exer- 
cise prescriptions. 

535 Automotive Transportation Safety Programs. Three credits. Fed- 
eral, state, and local legislation concerning transportation con- 
trol and design. 

538 Therapeutic Recreation and Special Populations. Three credits. 
Demands of the profession, the talents and abilities needed to 
meet these demands, and the prevalence and characteristics of 
special populations. 

544 Dance Therapy. Three credits. The use of movement in helping 
to reduce physiological, psychological, and sociological abbera- 
tions. Designed to help the classroom teacher or specialist work- 
ing with children who have these problems. 

549 Campus Recreation. Three credits. For those wishing to acquire 
a specific and comprehensive knowledge of the recreational 
sports program and an understanding of its place and value in 
education and society. 

551 Therapeutic Recreation: Activity and Facility Modifications. 

Three credits. Ways to design or adapt activities and/or leisure 
facilities when and if it is necessary. Current therapeutic recrea- 
tion service delivering models will be investigated. 

554 Organization and Administration of Recreation. Three credits. 
Duties and responsibilities of an administrator; developing the 
ability to perform these in a recreational setting. 

556 Field Studies in Recreation and Parks. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: HPER 250 and 353. Provides an opportunity for supervised 
practical application of classroom theory in professional field 
work. 

557 Outdoor Recreation Workshop. Three credits. An off-campus 
course that provides materials and experiences not available in 
the classroom. Exposure to resource management, campground 
planning, problem solving, canoeing, kayaking, sailing, envir- 
onmental education, and other areas. 



80 HPERS 



558 Seminar: Outdoor Recreation and Environmental Issues. Three 
credits. Awareness of the importance of environmental consid- 
eration when planning, managing, or administering outdoor 
recreation programs. Includes environmental issues and 
methods of seeking solutions to environmental problems. 

559 Readings in Parks and Recreation. Three credits. In-depth read- 
ing in the field; preparation of an annotated bibliography and 
report. Arrangements for this course should be made with the 
instructor prior to registration. 

560 Advanced Coaching of Football. Two credits. Philosophies of 
coaching football and close examination of the master plan of 
coaching responsibilities. 

561 Prevention and Care of Athletic Injuries. Three credits. Theory 
and practice in the prevention and care of athletic injuries 
including treatment, taping, and rehabilitation. 

562 Advanced Coaching of Basketball. Two credits. Philosophies of 
coaching basketball are discussed, along with a detailed study of 
the master plan of coaching responsibilities. 

564 Coaching of Baseball. Two credits. Theory and practice in base- 
ball fundamentals as well as reviewing the various systems and 
types of plays. 

565 Coaching Cross Country, Track and Field. Two credits. Theory 
and practice in fundamentals and skills. 

566 Recreation Program Evaluation. Three credits. Applicable eval- 
uation procedures and techniques. Emphasis on specification of 
objectives, development of recording procedures, and experi- 
mental analysis. 

568 Coaching and Judging Women's Gymnastics. Three credits. 
Includes classroom instruction and practical experience in prin- 
ciples and techniques of coaching, spotting, and judging 
women's gymnastics; a USGF Judges Rating may be obtained. 

569 Psychology of Coaching. Three credits. Application of basic 
psychological principles to everyday coaching situations and 
problems. Designed to improve communication and motivation 
for players and coaches. 

570 Skills and Techniques of Teaching Rhythmic Activities. Two 

credits. Various dance forms, methods and materials, evaluative 
procedures, and experiences in teaching all forms of dance to 
students at the K-12 level. 

573 Dance for the Theatre. Three credits. Prerequisite: HPER 101, 
102, 216, 218, 219, or equivalent. Techniques of dance for musi- 
cals, comedies, opera, television, and stage and choreography 
for these forms. 

574 A, B Dance Production. One credit. All aspects of concert plan- 
ning and production as performer and crew member. May be 
taken for two semesters. 

575 Choreography. Three credits. Prerequisite: HPER 208 or equiv- 
alent. Exploration of movement, technique sequences, and cho- 
reographic forms; basic elements of labanotation. 

576 Choreographic Project. Three credits. Exploration of choreo- 
graphic techniques to develop an original group dance and the 
execution of plans for costumes, lighting, and makeup. 

579 Sport and Society. Three credits. (Same as SOC 579.) A behav- 
ioral approach to the sport and leisure phenomena from the 
related perspectives of sociology and anthropology. 

580 Administration of High School and College Athletics. Three 
credits. National, state, and local policies concerning athletic 
eligibility, contest management, equipment, awards, finances. 



budgets, safety, maintenance of facilities, public relations, pub- 
licity, and current athletic trends. 

581 Directing Intramurals. Two credits. The organization and admin- 
istration of intramural programs. Actual participation in devel- 
oping and supervising intramural activities. 

584 Therapeutic Recreation: Design for Treatment. Three credits. 
Techniques practiced in the field of therapeutic recreation; a 
rationale and foundation for systematic program design, pro- 
gram implementation, and program evaluation in various ther- 
apeutic settings. Emphasis on therapeutic programs; exploring 
the basic areas of activity in depth, describing their values, and 
methods of selection and presentation. 

585 Driver and Traffic Safety Fundamentals. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: Valid driver's license. Introduction to the field of driver and 
traffic safety education. Primary focus is on current concepts 
related to safe driving. 

587 Teaching Driver and Traffic Safety. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
HPER 485 or 585. Designed to develop teaching techniques for 
laboratory instruction including on-street, driving simulator, 
and multiple-car range programs. 

591 Kinesiology. Three credits. The science of human motion. 
Emphasis on principles of anatomy, physiology, and mechanics 
of human activity. 

592 Special Problems. One, two, or three credits. Presentation and 
discussion of research work in physical education, recreation, 
health and safety education, or athletics. (A maximum of three 
semester hours may be applied toward a degree.) 

595 Adaptive Physical Education. Three credits. Principles of plan- 
ning and conducting physical education in order to provide for 
the special needs, interests, and abilities of exceptional students. 
Field work in local schools and community agencies. 

641 Administration and Supervision of Safety Programs in Schools 
and Colleges. Three credits. An overview of the total program 
administration through analysis of tasks, strategies, and situa- 
tional factors affecting them; examines handicaps to safety pro- 
gramming, needed change, and methods for implementation. 

645 Field Practice in Safety Education. Three credits. Professional 
assignment under supervision of one or more safety educators 
or agency directors in school or community organizations. 

647 Disaster Preparedness and Emergency Care Systems. Th ree cred- 
its. Major elements involved in disasters and emergencies, pre- 
paredness planning, systems utilization, and attention to essen- 
tial human services, with emphasis on community action. 

652 Management Practices in Recreation and Leisure. Three credits. 
An analysis of administrative processes and management tech- 
niques used in planning, organizing, staffing, directing, and 
controlling with respect to leisure service delivery systems. 

653 Principles and Practices in Recreation and Leisure. Three credits. 
Identification of principles and practices applicable to a variety 
of opportunities in public, private, institutional, and industrial 
recreation. 

655 Outdoor Environmental Education. Three credits. Camping 
leadership and outdoor education principles with implications 
for management, planning of, and interpretation in recreation 
areas as well as for policy development. 

657 Issues, Trends, and Research in Recreation. Three credits. Iden- 
tification and analysis. Emphasis on meaningful, outstanding 
studies and research in the field of recreation. 

661 Research Methods in HPERS. Three credits. Location of informa- 
tion, methods of research, methods of collecting data, applica- 



HPERS 81 



tion of the computer in analyzing data, preparation and presen- 
tation of a research paper. 

Philosophy and Principles of Physical Education. Three credits. 
The philosophic basis for physical education and the scientific 
principles which provide a base for the development of sound 
programs. 

Thesis. Three credits. 

Physiological Bases of Human Performance. Three credits. The 
influence of physiological variations upon exercise, including 
research techniques related to work physiology and critical 
analysis of research literature in this area. 

Program Planning in Physical Education. Three credits. Modern 
programs of physical education for all grade levels and the 
contribution of activities to the goals of education. 

Administration and Supervision of Physical Education. Three 
credits. The organization, planning, and functions involved in 
administering and supervising programs of physical education. 

Measurement in Exercise and Sport. Three credits. A critical 
analysis of current testing procedures in the areas of cardiovas- 
cular endurance, strength, motor ability, and sports skills. 
Instruction includes the application of computer techniques to 
research design in measurement procedures. 

Laboratory Implementation. Three credits. Seminar on current 
practices and experimental procedures used in physical fitness/ 
wellness programs. Provides theoretical and laboratory learning 
experiences for the physiology of adult fitness. Hands-on expo- 
sure to laboratory equipment and development of skills in stress 
testing, body composition analysis, and fitness assessments. 

Program Planning in Wellness and Fitness. Three credits. In- 
cludes organization, finance, facilities, fitness assessment, per- 
sonnel, and aerobic exercises. 

Internship. Three credits. On-site practical experience in a well- 
ness/fitness program assisting in instruction, evaluation, and 
planning. 

Independent Study in Health, Physical Education, and Recrea- 
tion. One, two, or three credits. Individual study of current 
problems or areas of interest. 

School Safety and Safety Education. Three credits. School safety 
education concepts in all disciplines and levels, including con- 
tent, methodology, and teacher liability. 

Administration of School Health Programs. Three credits. An 
overview of total school health program administration through 
analysis of tasks, strategies, and situational factors affecting 
them; examines handicaps to health programming, needed 
change, and methods for implementation. 

Methods and Materials in Health Instruction. Three credits. For 
health educators, elementary school classroom teachers, health 
specialists, administrators, physical educators, and others inter- 
ested in school health instruction. 

Health Dimensions. Three credits. Advanced content for teachers 
of personal and community health; designed for up-dating pro- 
fessional preparation and for gaining additional in-depth basics 
utilized in curriculum planning, teaching, public service, and 
research by school health educators. 

Methods of Teaching Human Sexuality. Three credits. Method- 
ology, teaching techniques, and the organization of sexuality 
education programs for schools (K-12) and other community 
settings. Additional emphasis directed to concepts and informa- 
tion about human sexuality education, i.e. the psychological, 
physiological, sociological, and ethical aspects. 



701 Analysis and Criticism of Professional Literature. Three credits. 
Thorough consideration of selected specialized literature most 
likely to influence physical education programs, procedures, 
and practices in the school and community. 

702 College Physical Education Administration. Three credits. Pro- 
viding administrators and professional students in the field with 
a broad base of workable administrative principles and guides. 

703 Physical Education Seminar. Three credits. Problems, issues, and 
trends in physical education; selected lectures, reports, and 
class discussions. 

704 History of Physical Education. Three credits. The role of physical 
activity in the lives of people from antiquity to the present with 
an emphasis upon the major events, movements, and people 
that have influenced the development of physical education. 

705 Facilities and Equipment for Physical Education. Three credits. 
The planning of areas and facilities related to physical education 
and athletics. 

706 Field Work or Laboratory Experiment in Physical Education. One 

to six credits. Professional assignments in physical education 
appropriate to the student's background and interests will be 
pursued for the semester. 

708 Professional Preparation in Physical Education. Three credits. 
Comparisons of current programs and trends; the development 
of individual programs. 

709 Motor Learning in Physical Education. Three credits. The theo- 
ries of learning as they relate to the acquisition of motor skills; a 
review of the literature pertaining to motor skill development 
and the implications for teaching. 

710 Mechanical Analysis of Sports Skills. Three credits. A synthesis of 
scientific principles as they relate to teaching simple and com- 
plex motor patterns. 

760/ Internship/Externship. Three credits. Careful supervision given 
761 to actual teaching experience. Assignment by department or 
chair of candidate's committee. 



764 



A, B Dissertation. Three credits each. Assignment by depart- 
ment or chair of candidate's committee. 




82 



Department of 
History 



Walter Renn, Chair 
Peck Hall 223 

The History Department offers the Master of Arts, Mas- 
ter of Arts with an emphasis in Public History, Doctor of 
Arts, Doctor of Arts with an emphasis in Historic Preser- 
vation, and a graduate minor. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts — 
History Major (500 and 600 levels only) 

Candidates must 

1. haveearneda minimum of 18semester hours from a 
history department at the undergraduate level. Defi- 
ciencies in this requirement must be removed dur- 
ing the first year of graduate study; 

2. complete at least 30 semester hours including 
HIST 607 Historical Inquiry 

HIST 608 Seminar in Historical Discourse 
HIST 609 Selected Readings in History 
HIST 664 Thesis 

with no more than 30 percent of the semester hours 
in dual-listed (undergraduate/graduate) courses; 

3. fulfill a foreign language requirement by 

a. completing 12 undergraduate semester hours in one language, 

b. earning a grade of A or B in FL 321, or 

c. passing a reading examination administered by the Foreign 
Languages and Literatures Department. 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 semester hours; 

5. pass written and oral comprehensive examinations 
(may be taken no more than twice) in two fields, as 
follows: 

a. one field from the following: U.S. to 1877; U.S. since 1877. 

b. one field from the following: Europe to 1715; Europe since 
1715; Latin America; Asia. 

6. complete a major of at least 18 hours; 

7. submit an acceptable thesis. 

Candidates may add a minor of 12 semester hours to the 
history graduate program. In this case a third field will be 
added to the written and oral comprehensive examina- 
tions with an examiner from the minor field. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts with 
an Emphasis in Public History 
(500 and 600 levels only) 

The Public History program offers specialized education 
in one of three tracks: historic preservation, museums, 
and cultural resources. Each track consists of a thematic 
seminar, a practicum on or near campus, and an intern- 
ship off campus. 



Candidates must 

1. have earned a minimum of 18 semester hours from a 
history department at the undergraduate level. Defi- 
ciencies in this requirement must be removed in the 
first year of graduate study; 

2. complete at least 36 semester hours, with no more 
than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual-listed 
as undergraduate/graduate hours, as follows: 

a. history courses 

HIST 607 Historical Inquiry 

HIST 608 Seminar in Historical Discourse 

HIST 609 Selected Readings in History 

6 additional hours in U.S. history to 1877 or U.S. history since 

1877 

HIST 664 Thesis 

b. public history courses 

HIST 585 Introduction to Public History 
HIST 605 Public History Internship 
HIST 606 Public History Practicum 

c. seminar option 

HIST 685 Seminar in Historic Preservation OR 
HIST 688 Museum Seminar OR 
HIST 689 Cultural Resources Seminar 

d. complete a minimum of 6 hours of electives in public history in 
consultation with the Public History director; 

3. fulfill a foreign language requirement in the same 
manner as the standard M.A. in history (see the 
degree description above) or complete HIST 500 - 
Quantitative History; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office 
before completing 12 credit hours; 

5. pass written and oral comprehensive examinations 
in two fields: 

a. Public History (historic preservation, museums, or cultural 
resources) 

b. U.S. history to 1877 or U.S. history since 1877 

6. submit an acceptable thesis. 



Requirements for the Doctor of Arts — 
History Major (500, 600, 700 levels only) 

Candidates must 

1. hold a master's degree and have earned at least 18 
semester hours of undergraduate history credit and 
a minimum of 20 semester hours of graduate history 
credit. Deficiencies in this requirement should be 
removed during the first year in the program; 

2. have three years of appropriate teaching and/or 
administrative educational experience; 

3. select one of the following programs; 
Alternative #1 
Complete a minimum of 48 semester hours of gradu- 
ate courses beyond the master's level, at least 24 of 
which must be at the 700 level and no more than 15 
may be at the 500 level, including 

a. at least 24 semester hours of graduate history courses; 

b. 6 semester hours of teaching internship; 

c. 6 semester hours of dissertation research and writing; 

d. FOED 752, SPSE 755, and 6 additional semester hours of 
education courses taken with the advice of the College of 
Education. 

At least 24 semester hours of the above must be 
taken at the 700 level. 



History 83 



Alternative #2 

Complete a minimum of 60 semester hours of 
courses above the master's level, including 

a. at least 18 semester hours of graduate history courses; 

b. at least 18 semester hours in any other academic discipline 
for which MTSU offers a master's or higher degree; 

c. 6 semester hours of internship; 

d. 6 semester hours of dissertation research and writing; 

e. 12 semester hours of professional education classes includ- 
ing FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

At least half of the above hours must be taken at the 
700 level. 

4. consult with an advisory committee during the first 
semester in the program to ensure the student's 
course work will adequately prepare him or her for 
successfully completing oral and written examina- 
tions in three fields: 

Alternative #1 

a. United States History 

b. Western Civilization (either before or since 1715) 

c. Higher Education 

Alternative #2 

A program determined by the student in consultation with the 
advisory committee 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours. 

6. successfully complete written and oral examinations 
in 1) history and 2) higher education; 

7. develop and successfully defend a dissertation pro- 
posal in the semester enrolled for HIST 764A; 

8. fulfill requirements for HIST 764B by completing a 
dissertation and successfully defending it orally. 



Requirements for the 
Doctor of Arts in History with an 
Emphasis in Historic Preservation 
(500, 600, and 700 levels only) 

Candidates must 

1. hold a master's degree and have earned at least 18 
semester hours of undergraduate history credit and 
a minimum of 20 semester hours of graduate history 
credit. Deficiencies in this requirement should be 
removed during the first year in the program; 

2. complete from 48 to 60 semester hours of history and 
professional education courses above the master's 
level, including 

a. at least 24 semester hours of graduate history courses; 

b. 6 semester hours of internship; 

c. 6 semester hours of dissertation research and writing; 

d. 12 semester hours of professional education courses, includ- 
ing FOED 752 and SPSE 755. 

At least 24 semester hours of the above must be 

taken at the 700 level. 

complete a skills/tool cognate of 12 semester hours 

from the following: 

ART 598 American Architecture 

ENGL 501 Folklore 

HIST 586 American Architectural History 

I S 535 Architectural Drawing 

PS 505 Introduction to City and Regional Planning 

consult with an advisory committee during their first 

semester in the program. Each student's program 



will include course work in the fields 1) historic pres- 
ervation theory, 2) applied practice in historic pres- 
ervation, and 3) United States history. The advisory 
committee will assist the student in selecting courses 
to satisfy these field requirements; 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete written and oral examinations 
in 1) history, 2) historic preservation, and 3) higher 
education; 

7. develop and successfully defend a dissertation pro- 
posal; 

8. complete a dissertation and successfully defend it in 
a final oral examination. 



Courses in History [HIST] 

500 Computer and Quantitative History. Three credits. Examines 
quantitative reasoning in historical research. Covers historio- 
graphical questions and practical research skills. Includes histor- 
ical causality, historical change over time, data preparation, 
sampling, and the interpretation of quantitative data. 

501 Europe: The Renaissance and Reformation. Three credits. Euro- 
pean developments occurring in art, literature, religion, and 
science. The influence exerted by these on political and eco- 
nomic history from about 1300 to 1600. 

502 Europe: The French Revolution and Napoleon. Three credits. 
The social, political, and economic aspects of the old regime, the 
French Revolution, and the Napoleonic period in European 
history. 

503 Europe: Absolutism and Enlightenment. Three credits. Euro- 
pean history in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, cov- 
ering social, economic, intellectual, and political developments. 

504 Renaissance Europe. Three credits. Survey of political, eco- 
nomic, social, intellectual, and cultural developments of Italy, 
France, England, Germany, and the Low Countries during the 
Renaissance. 

505 Reformation Europe. Three credits. Survey of political, eco- 
nomic, social, intellectual, and cultural developments of Italy, 
France, England, Germany, and the Low Countries during the 
Reformation. 

506 Environmental History. Three credits. Traces environmental 
change in America from the Puritans to the present and from 
wilderness to suburbia. Explains impact of growth, settlement, 
and resource exploitation on our national landscape and 
institutions. 

507 The Far East. Three credits. The Far East in modern times with 
particular emphasis on China and Japan and their roles in inter- 
national affairs. 

508 Japan. Three credits. Survey of Japanese history from the forma- 
tion of the first Japanese political state to the country's emer- 
gence as a post-World War II economic superpower. 

509 China. Three credits. Survey of Chinese history from antiquity to 
the present People's Republic, stressing social history and the 
unique cultural features defining China's civilization. 

510 The Medieval Mediterranean World. Three credits. A regional 
survey of political, economic, social and intellectual, and cultur- 
al development of the countries bordering the Mediterranean. 



84 History 



511 Colonial America. Three credits. The exploration and settle- 
ment of North America, the nature of the British colonial system, 
and the influence of international strife upon the development 
of the uniquely American character. 

512 Early National United States, 1763-1815. Three credits. The 
development of the country from a colony of Great Britain to 
independence and the evolution of its basic political institutions 
in a time of international turmoil. 

513 The United States: The Jacksonian Era. Three credits. The major 
political, social, and economic developments in the awakening 
of American nationalism, Jacksonian Democracy, expansionism, 
and the Mexican War. 

514 Civil War and Reconstruction Three credits. Sectional differ- 
ences of the 1850s, Civil War, Reconstruction, and the Grant Era. 

515 The Emergence of Modern America. Three credits. The nature 
and consequences of the shift of the United States from an 
agrarian to an urban and industrialized society between Recon- 
struction and World War I. 

516 United States, 1914-1945. Three credits. The increasing involve- 
ment of the United States in world affairs from World War I 
through World War II and of the social and political conse- 
quences of economic complexity which resulted in prosperity, 
depression, and the New Deal. 

517 The United States Since World War II. Three credits. The major 
social, political, economic, and diplomatic developments in the 
history of the United States from 1945 to the present with partic- 
ular emphasis on the role of the United States in world affairs 
and the changing role of government. 

518 Problems in Modern Middle East. Three credits. A detailed 
analysis of selected historical controversies. Topics will vary 
from year to year. 

519 Britain in the Nineteenth Century. Three credits. Survey of Brit- 
ish political, economic, diplomatic, military, and cultural devel- 
opments from the end of the Napoleonic era to Gladstone's 
retirement in 1894. 

520 Britain in the Twentieth Century. Three credits. The political, 
military, imperial, economic, and social history of a changing 
Britain in its century of total war, imperial decline, and eco- 
nomic readjustment. 

524 Latin American-United States Relations. Three credits. Relations 
between the United States and Latin America in the nineteenth 
and twentieth centuries with emphasis on the effect of cultural 
differences on inter-American diplomacy. 

525 Mexico and the Caribbean. Three credits. The development of 
cultural, economic, and political traditions since 1492. 

526 South America. Three credits. The development of cultural, 
economic, and political traditions since 1492. 

527a Women in America to 1890. Three credits. Examines women's 
roles in the United States from colonial times to 1890, emphasiz- 
ing the experiences of women of different classes, races, and 
ethnic groups with work, family, and politics. 

527b Women in America Since 1890. Three credits. Examines women's 
roles in the United States since 1890, emphasizing the experi- 
ences of women in different classes, races, and ethnic groups 
with work, family, and politics. 

528 The Sunbelt: Its Background and History. Three credits. The 
Southern rim of states from a nineteenth-century American 
outpost to the modern pace-setting position in economics, cul- 
ture, racial relationships, and politics with such leaders as King, 
Nixon, Carter, and Reagan. 



529 Women in Europe Since 1700. Three credits. A comparative 
study of the social, intellectual, cultural, political, and economic 
history of women's lives in Great Britain, France, Germany, and 
Russia since 1700. 

530 American Social History. Three credits. An examination of class, 
ethnicity, family life, and community in America from the colon- 
ial period to the present. 

530A America Divided: Race, Class, and Gender. Three credits. Inter- 
action of race, class, and gender in the lives of Americans within 
historical frameworks; how such interactions have shaped 
American social and political institutions. 

531 The Middle East. Three credits. The development of the Near 
East, the rise and spread of Islam, the Ottoman Empire, Euro- 
pean imperialism in the Near East, contemporary developments. 
Emphasis on cultural contributions of the Near East to western 
civilization. 

532 Diplomatic History of the United States. Three credits. The tradi- 
tions, leading personalities, and main events of U.S. diplomatic 
history, from the Revolution until the current era. 

533 France Since 1870. Three credits. The social, political, intellec- 
tual, cultural, and economic history of France from the origins of 
the Third Republic to the present. 

535 American Urban History. Three credits. A survey of the devel- 
opment and growth of cities and suburbs from the colonial 
period to the present with particular emphasis on urban institu- 
tions, problems, politics, culture, and society. 

536 Europe: 1815-1900. Three credits. Nineteenth-century Europe. 

537 Europe: 1900-1939. Three credits. Emphasis on the impact of 
continued industrialization, total war, and totalitarian ideolo- 
gies in the early twentieth century. 

538 Europe Since 1939. Three credits. The major European countries 
and common European-wide themes from World War II to the 
present. 

539 Germany to 1870. Three credits. The evolution of the German 
states from their Indo-European origins to their unification in a 
single German nation in 1871 with particular emphasis on the 
history of German men and women since the Middle Ages. 
History of Austria and its possessions also included. 

540 Germany Since 1870. Three credits. The history of Germany from 
national unification in 1871 through its reunification in the con- 
temporary world. Course emphasizes major social, cultural, pol- 
itical, intellectual, and economic developments of the period as 
they relate to both German men and women. History of the 
Austro-Hungarian empire (1867-1918) and the modern Austrian 
state also included. 

541 Russia to the Twentieth Century. Three credits. Russian history 
from its beginnings to the end of the nineteenth century. 

542 Russia in the Twentieth Century. Three credits. A continuation 
of 541 emphasizing the Revolution and the soviet era. 

542A Rise and Fall of Communism. Three credits. The history of Marx- 
ist and Leninist theory and rule primarily in Europe and East Asia, 
from the mid-nineteenth century to the Communist collapse of 
1989. 

544 History of Sport in America. Three credits. The role of sport in 
American society from the colonial era to the present, with 
emphasis on how sporting activities reflect political, cultural, 
and economic characteristics of various time periods. 

546 Canada. Three credits. Canadian history from the colonial era to 
the present. 



History 85 



549 The American Indian. Three credits. The North American Indi- 
an's history from the entrance into the New World until the 
present with emphasis on relationships among tribes, economic 
development, prominent personages, and adaptation to white 
culture. 

560 American Biography. Three credits. A survey of the lives and 
achievements of men and women most prominent in American 
history. Selected biographies and autobiographies read and 
analyzed. 

563 The Old South. Three credits. The South to approximately 1877. 
The role of the South in the early development of the nation, 
various aspects of Southern life, and the development of 
sectionalism. 

564 Sections in American History: The West. Three credits. The role 
of the frontier in American history. Emphasis on the trans- 
Mississippi West. 

565 The Modern South. Three credits. The South since Reconstruc- 
tion. Emphasis on the South's adjustment to nationalism in the 
post-bellum days, the changing status of Blacks, and other major 
developments in the twentieth century. 

566 Tennessee. Three credits. The role of the state in the develop- 
ment of the nation. Equal emphasis on the history and the 
government of the state. 

568 American Cultural and Intellectual History. Three credits. The 
impact of social change on American literature, philosophy, 
social sciences, fine arts, and popular culture. 

570 African-American Social and Intellectual History. Th ree credits. 
The changing role and status of African-Americans in American 
life and the contributions to the culture and institutions of the 
United States. 

573 Middle Ages. Three credits. An intensive survey of the progess 
of medieval civilization with emphasis on Byzantine, Moslem, 
and Germanic cultures in the Middle Ages. 

574 England to 1783. Three credits. English history from earliest times 
to the end of the American Revolution, with emphasis on major 
political, economic, cultural, and social developments. 

576 Classical History. Three credits. Ancient Greece and Rome, from 
about 2,000 B.C. to 476 A.D., emphasizing the classical historians, 
Greek and Roman culture, and the contributions, including 
Christianity, of this culture to Western civilization. 

581 Epochs in American Culture. Three credits. A selected epoch 
such as the Gilded Age or the 1920s will be studied intensively to 
discern the interaction of the new patterns in society, the 
humanities, and mass culture. 

582 American Religious History. Three credits. Emphasizes the roles 
of religious beliefs, institutions, and culture (ceremonies, music) 
in the formation of the American character. 

583 Material Culture Resources in World History. Three credits. A 
survey of the architecture, furniture, tools, utensils, weapons, 
ceremonial objects, etc. of the world's major civilizations. Pro- 
vides a basis for studying how various cultural styles have influ- 
enced the development of our own material culture resources. 

585 Introduction to Public History. Three credits. An overview of the 
origins and development of the national historic preservation 
movement in both the public and private sectors. Lectures, 
readings, research, projects, field trips. 

586 American Architectural History. Three credits. An analysis of the 
historical development of American architecture and of archi- 
tecture as evidence of America's cultural, social, economic, and 
technological growth from 1607 to the present. 



587 Principles of Archival Administration. Three credits. The theory, 
principles, and techniques employed by archivists and curators 
of manuscript collections. Importance of record preservation 
for scholars, business, government, and the public at large 
stressed. 

588 Development of the Local History Museum. Three credits. An 
overview of the development of museology, museography, and 
museum administration. Emphasizes approaches for identifying 
and solving typical problems encountered by the local history 
museum. 

592 Administration of Historic Preservation. Three credits. Proce- 
dures employed by federal, state, and local agencies in the 
day-to-day work of locating, recording, restoring, and preserv- 
ing the historical, architectural, and cultural resources of the 
United States. 

593 Problems in Historic Preservation. Three credits. Applied re- 
search in historic preservation planning and interpretation. 

594 Preservation Internship. Three credits. Student is assigned to a 
public or private agency or organization in an employment 
status related to historic preservation. 

597 Advanced Projects in Historic Preservation. Three credits. Ap- 
plied project experience in a community setting. Interested 
students not enrolled in the department's Historic Preservation 
emphasis should meet with the director of the program before 
enrolling. 

600 Seminar in Medieval Europe. Three credits. A reading seminar 
stressing bibliography, interpretation, and methodologies for 
either the socio-economic, cultural-intellectual, or political- 
military history of the Middle Ages. 

601 Seminar in Renaissance and Reformation Europe. Three credits. 
A reading seminar stressing bibliography, interpretation, and 
methodologies for either the socio-economic, cultural- 
intellectual, or political-military history of the Renaissance and 
Reformation. 

603/ Seminar in Eighteenth-Century Europe. Three credits. Pre- 

703 requisite: Elementary knowledge of French. The story, sources, 

and significance of eighteenth-century Europe from the decline 

of Louis XIV to the rise of Napoleon I. A combination of lectures, 

discussions, oral reports, and research projects. 

604 Seminar on Topics in Premodern Europe. Three credits. A 
research seminar covering selected topics in European history 
before 1715. 

605 Public History Internship. Three credits. Full-time apprentice- 
ship with a public or private historical agency or institution of 
regional or national significance. Internships offered during the 
summer months and may be paid. Enrollment limited to history 
students in the public history and historic preservation program. 

606 Public History Practicum. Three credits. Prerequisite: HIST 585 
or consent of the instructor. Supervision of local work-related 
experience and applied research in area public or private histor- 
ical agencies. 

607 Historical Inquiry. Three credits. An introduction to history's 
major schools of thought. Through reading, class discussion, 
and essays, students explore critical interpretations in American, 
European, and non-Western history. 

608 Seminar in Historical Discourse. Three credits. Sharpens com- 
prehension of historical interpretation by exploring, through 
reading, research, and class discussion, possible alternative 
explanations for specific historical events and themes. 

609 Selected Readings in History. Three credits. A common selec- 
tion of historiographical works that raise issues common to all 



86 History 



historians and that discuss history, historical processes, and 
historical-mindedness. Students will discuss these works and 
perhaps also write critical analyses of them. 

629 Seminar in European Women's History. Three credits. Investi- 
gates aspects of women's lives in Europe. Countries and time 
periods covered selected by the instructor. Topics include 
women and religion, women and war, women and the family, 
and the impact of ethnicity, class, nationality, gender, and race 
on European women's lives. 

640 Seminar in the Third Reich. Three credits. Preparation for stu- 
dents to think critically, research competently, and write intelli- 
gently about the history of National Socialist Germany. 

641 Seminar in the Old South. Three credits. Examines the major 
secondary works which have shaped our understanding of the 
colonial and antebellum South. 

642 Seminar in American Sections: The New South. Three credits. 
Readings and research in aspects of the American South since 
1865. 

650/ Seminar in Colonial and Early American History to 1800. Three 
750 credits. Readings, discussion, reports, and independent study 

examining selected aspects of institutional and intellectual 

developments to 1800. 

652/ Seminar in Jacksonian America. Three credits. Exploration of a 

752 variety of social, economic, political, and cultural topics in the 
Jacksonian era and an analysis of the relationship between these 
topics and similar events abroad. 

653/ Seminar in American Social History. Three credits. Prerequisite: 

753 Instructor's permission required. Focuses on selected topics in 
American social history through directed readings, research, 
and discussion. 

654 Seminar in American Women's History. Three credits. Focuses 
on selected topics in American women's history through directed 
readings, research, and discussion. 

662/ Seminar in Recent American History. Three credits. The 
762 bibliography, interpretation, and selected topics of the history 
of the United States since 1900. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. Research for and composition of an accept- 
able thesis. 

668/ Seminar in State and Local History. Three credits. An intensive 

768 inquiry into sources of state and local history. Several research 
papers using primary materials required. 

669/ Selected Studies in American History. One to three credits. 

769 Intensive reading on a carefully defined topic in American his- 
tory to be selected by the student in conference with the 
instructor. 

670/ Seminar in Afro-America. Three credits. Selected topics in Af ro- 

770 American history. Emphasis on the post-Reconstruction period 
of United States history. 

671/ Seminar in Latin America. Three credits. Selected topics in the 

771 social, economic, and political development of Latin America. 

672/ Seminar in American Diplomatic History. Three credits. Select- 

772 ed topics of U.S. diplomatic history treated in depth. Conflicting 
scholarly interpretations are analyzed and diplomatic source 
materials are consulted. Formal paper required. 

673/ Seminar in Nineteenth-Century Europe. Three credits. Selected 

773 topics. A research paper using primary materials required. 

674/ Seminar in Recent European history. Three credits. A combined 

774 readings and research seminar of twentieth-century Europe. 



The readings will be over several major topics. The research will 
involve thorough knowledge and use of available materials — 
primary and secondary — on each student-selected topic. 

678/ Seminar in American Cultural and Intellectual History. Three 

778 credits. Readings and research in selected topics from the colo- 
nial period to the present. 

679/ Selected Studies in European History. One to three credits. 

779 In-depth reading on a well-defined topic in European history to 
be selected by the student in conference with the instructor. 

682 Seminar in American Religious History. Three credits. Specific 
themes in the development of religion in America explored 
through directed readings, research, writing, and discussion. 

685/ Seminar in Historic Preservation. Three credits. Readings and 
785 research on selected topics related to the history, organization, 
and administration of historic preservation in the United States 
and to the use of the community as a classroom. 

688 Museum Seminar. Three credits. In-depth analysis of museum 
management issues from acquisitions and collections to curator- 
ial care and exhibitions. Includes advanced problem-solving for 
museum staff and consideration of ethical issues such as repatri- 
ation of artifacts. 

689 Cultural Resources Seminar. Three credits. Intensive study of 
cultural resource preservation planning and protection using 
National Park Service themes and definitions for history and 
prehistory. Emphasizes ethnic diversity in evaluating historic 
sites, linear parks, heritage trails, and national monuments. 

692/ Seminar in the Far East. Three credits. The bibliography- 
792 interpretation and selected topics in the history of China and 
Japan. 

694/ Seminar in American Sections: The West. Three credits. Major 
794 developments in Western history; the leading historians of the 
West. 

6%/ American Material Culture. Three credits. Intensive study of 
7% cultural heritage resources available in the local community and 

methods for identifying, analyzing, and incorporating them into 

existing social studies and history courses. 

712 Advanced Studies in European History. Three credits. Selected 
topics in world history designed particularly to acquaint 
teachers of western civilization with major developments and 
contributions of the western world. 

713 Advanced Studies in United States History. Three credits. 
Selected topics in United States history designed particularly to 
acquaint teachers of American survey courses with major trends 
in American development. 

714 Studies in United States-Latin American Relations. Three credits. 
Selected topics of Latin America, designed to provide teachers 
of history in community colleges with a broad perspective of life 
in Latin America and of United States-Latin American relations. 

715 Seminar in United States-Asian Relations. Three credits. Se- 
lected topics of Asia designed to provide teachers of history in 
community colleges with a broad perspective of United States- 
Asian relations. 

760/ History Internship. One to three credits. Students are given 
761 careful supervision in actual teaching experiences. 



764 A, B Dissertation. Three credits each. 



ill 



87 



Department of 
Human Sciences 



Ernestine N. Reeder, Chair 

Ellington Human Sciences Building 100 

The Department of Human Sciences cooperates with the 
Departments of Agribusiness and Agriscience; Business 
Education, Marketing Education, and Office Manage- 
ment; and Industrial Studies in offering the Master of 
Vocational-Technical Education (MVTE) and offers a 
minor at the graduate level. 



Courses in Human Sciences [H SC] 

504 Seminar in Human Sciences. Prerequisite: Permission of chair. 
Individual research and/or analysis of contemporary problems 
and issues in a concentrated area of study. For advanced 
students. 

A. Human Development-Family Life. Three credits. 

B. Foods-Nutrition. Three credits. 

C. Clothing-Textiles. Three credits. 

D. Housing-Design. Three credits. 

505 Advanced Problems in Human Sciences. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of chair. Provides an opportunity for advanced students to 
do independent study or conduct research in their areas of 
emphasis. One hour seminar per week plus independent study 
in: 

A. Human Development-Family Life. Three credits. 

B. Foods-Nutrition. Three credits. 

C. Clothing-Textiles. Three credits. 

D. Housing-Design. Three credits. 

506 Readings in Human Sciences. One to three credits. Prerequisite: 
Permission of chair. Selected readings of current trends, devel- 
opments, and research in human sciences of interest to teachers 
and students. One hour seminar per week and independent 
study. 

541 Consumer Economics. Three credits. Consideration of theoreti- 
cal economics as related to the family. Presents an overview of 
the choices available and the decision-making process confront- 
ing the family in the American economy. 

542 Personal and Family Management. Three credits. Management 
theories applied to personal and family resources throughout 
the life cycle. Emphasis on the development of knowledge from 
which to draw conclusions about the financial elements of life. 
Offered once a year. 

545 Professionalism in Consumer Services. Three credits. The role, 
functions, and responsibilities of consumer services profession- 
als employed in business, government, and other organizations. 

Courses in Textiles, Merchandising, and 
Design [TXMD] 

513 History of Costume. Three credits. Survey of clothing and design 
from ancient to modern times; consideration given to social, 
economic, and cultural conditions reflected in dress. 

514 Tailoring. Three credits. Prerequisite: TXMD 319. The acquisi- 
tion and application of the techniques of constructing tailored 
garments and suits. Offered alternate years. 



517 Social Aspects of Clothing. Three credits. Principles of sociology 
and psychology applied to the study of clothing behavior. 
Research methods for studying socio-psychological aspects of 
clothing included. Offered once a year. 

Courses in Nutrition and Food Science [N FS] 

520 Diet and Disease. Three credits. Prerequisites: BIOL 308, N FS 
427. Nutritional problems in disease and modifications of nor- 
mal diet to meet dietary requirements of pathological condi- 
tions. Offered once a year. 

521 Nutrition in Aging. Three credits. Prerequisite: N FS 124. Nutri- 
tional needs of elderly individuals and how these requirements 
are affected by physiological, pathological, and socioeconomic 
changes associated with aging. Emphasis on assessment, nutri- 
tion counseling skills, and resources to assist elderly individuals 
with adequate nutrient intake. Offered once a year. 

522 Food Systems Management I. Three credits. Prerequisites: N FS 
320 or 321 or permission of instructor. Principles and production 
of quantity foods. Emphasis on types of food service systems, 
delivery systems, menu planning and evaluation, procurement, 
receiving, quality control, inventory, cost containment, safety, 
and sanitation. Five hours per week. Offered once a year. 

524 Experimental FoodStudy. Three credits. Prerequisites: NFS320, 
CHEM 303, or permission of instructor. Chemical and physical 
factors affecting the flavor, texture, color, and appearance of 
food. Emphasis on evaluation of sensory qualities of food using 
subjective and objective measurements and new food product 
development. Offered alternate years. 

525 Child Nutrition. Three credits. Nutritional needs during preg- 
nancy, infancy, and childhood related to physical and mental 
development. Emphasis on cultural, social, and psychological 
aspects of the development of food patterns and nutrition edu- 
cation resources. 

527 Advanced Nutrition. Three credits. Prerequisites: N FS 124. Nu- 
trient utilization, cellular metabolism, and nutritional status 
assessment. Participation includes seminar presentation on a 
current issue in nutrition. Offered once a year. 

528 Food Systems Management II. Three credits. Functions of man- 
agement applied to food service industry. Emphasis on systems 
approach to food service operation, organizational structure, 
personnel management, leadership and management styles, 
work improvement, and labor relations. Offered once a year. 

529 Dietetic Practicum. Six credits. Practical preparation in clinical 
dietetics. Clinical experience provided with the cooperation of 
Middle Tennessee Medical Center and other facilities. For die- 
tetics students only. Offered summer only. 

580 Diet and Disease Seminar. One credit. To be taken concurrently 
with N FS 520. Nutrition and Food Science majors only. Practice 
in applying the knowledge base acquired in N FS 520 to struc- 
tured case studies and development of the critical thinking skills 
needed to design accurate and systematic nutrition care plans in 
the clinical setting. 

623 Advanced Clinical Nutrition. Three credits. Integration of the 
principles of basic biological diseases in the pathogenesis, diag- 
nosis, and management of the nutritional aspects of disease 
including nutritional assessment and dietary implications in the 
etiology of disease. Offered once a year. 

629 Clinical Dietetics. Six credits. Planned educational experiences 
in administration of food service systems and experiences in a 
health care facility applying principles of normal and clinical 
nutrition to nutritional problems occurring throughout the life 
cycle. 



88 Human Sciences 



Courses in Child Development and 
Family Studies [CDFS] 

514 Violence in the Family. Three credits. (Same as SOC 514.) Causes, 
dynamics, and consequences of violence in the family. Includes 
the discussion of violence toward children, spouses, dating 
partners, siblings, and elders. Emphasizes the social conditions 
which lead to these types of violence. 

530 Nursery School Practicum Three credits. Prerequisite: CDFS 331 
or PSY 322. Multi-dimensional aspects of nursery school pro- 
gram involving three- and four-year olds. Implements child 
development principles and program development. Three- 
hour laboratory per week (including 2 hours directed teaching), 
plus a 2-hour seminar per week. 

534 The Contemporary Family. Three credits. Prerequisite: CDFS 
332 or permission of instructor. An ecological approach to the 
study of contemporary issues, problems, questions, and life- 
styles as they relate to families and individuals. 

535 Parenting. Three credits. CDFS 332 or permission of instructor. 
Developing knowledge and understanding of parenting and 
parent/child interaction theories. Examination and develop- 
ment of parent education programs. Offered once a year. 

536 Day Care Perspectives. Three credits. Prerequisite: CDFS 235, 
331 , or permission of instructor. Examination of diverse day care 
settings and their influence on human development. Emphasis 
on the organization/administration of day care programs. Par- 
ticipation in day care center experiences required. Three hours 
plus one hour observation per week. Offered once a year. 

537 Effective Instruction (Birth - 5 years). Three credits. Prerequisite: 
CDFS 235, 331, or permission of instructor. A comprehensive 
exploration of the knowledge and skills necessary for designing 
and implementing curricula appropriate for programs serving 
children birth to five years. 

538 Infant/Toddler Practicum. Three credits. Prerequisites: CDFS 
235, 331, and 437/537. Provides students with advanced knowl- 
edge and skills in working with infants and toddlers (birth to 
three years). Lab participation involving interactions with chil- 
dren as well as planning and implementing curriculum is 
required. 

539 Families in Later Life. Three credits. Prerequisite: Human Sciences 
majors - CDFS 332; Sociology majors - SOC 260; or permission of 
the instructor. Examination of families in later life from an eco- 
logical approach with emphasis on family forms and relationships. 

630 Application of Child Development Principles. Three credits. A 
comprehensive exploration of normal human growth and 
development from conception to age six. Recognizing and 
assessing developmental ages and stages as well as special needs 
is an integral part of this course. 

Courses in Home Economics Education [H ED] 

550 Occupational Field Experience. Three credits each. Prerequi- 
site: Consent of instructor. Directed participation in planned 
and supervised occupational experiences of eight hours field 
experience per week. Must apply previous semester. 

A. Care and Guidance of Children. Three credits. 

B. Food Management, Production, and Services. Three credits. 

554 Teaching Home Economics. One to six credits. Synthesis and 
application of relevant concepts relating to educational plan- 
ning; changes relating to the development of effective home 
economics education programs. A maximum of six semester 
hours credit may be applied toward a degree. 



Curriculum Development. Three credits. Review of recent 
advances in home economics education. Analysis and evalua- 
tion of selected topics, materials, and methods in terms of their 
appropriateness for reaching curriculum objectives in home 
economics. 

Problems in Teaching Materials. One to three credits. Permis- 
sion of chair. Application of principles and techniques involved 
in the selection and preparation of effective teaching materials, 
visual aids. 

Occupational Home Economics Seminar. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: Consent of instructor. Examination and analysis of pro- 
gram development, execution, and evaluation in a selected occu- 
pational area. 



Courses in Interior Design [IDES] 

570 History of Interiors. Three credits. Historical interiors: survey 
analysis, application. Emphasis on major design characteristics 
of interior furnishing styles. Offered once a year. 

571 Survey of Contemporary Interior Design. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisite: IDES 470 or consent of instructor. Development of con- 
temporary interiors from the early nineteenth century to the 
present with consideration given to style characteristics, cultural 
influences, designers, and relationships among styles. Offered 
once a year. 




89 



Department of 
Industrial Studies 



Richard Gould, Chair 

Voorhies Industrial Studies Complex 143 

The Department of Industrial Studies offers a Master of 
Science degree in Industrial Studies with thesis and non- 
thesis options. The degree requires courses to be 
selected by the student and approved by the graduate 
advisor to provide a concentration within a technical 
specialty area. Typical concentrations include manufac- 
turing, environmental safety, computer-integrated 
manufacturing, drafting and design, and quality control. 
Other concentrations can be designed to meet the indi- 
vidual needs of the student, if approved by the advisor. 

Specific emphasis areas are available in Safety and in 
Industrial Relations. Also offered is a minor in Industrial 
Studies at the graduate level. 

The Department cooperates with the Departments of 
Agribusiness and Agriscience; Business Education, Mar- 
keting Education, and Office Management; and Human 
Sciences to offer the Master of Vocational-Technical 
Education (MVTE) degree. 



Requirements for the Master of Science Degree 

Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have completed undergraduate prerequisites of at 
least 18 semester hours in industrial studies or equiv- 
alent coursework approved by the advisor; 

2. complete at least 30 semester hours, with 21 semester 
hours at the 600 level, to include I S 662 and 664 and 6 
semester hours from the following courses: I S 602, 
611,618, or 637; 

3. complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
approved research tool with grades of C or better on 
the undergraduate or graduate level; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office after 
the completion of 3 graduate credits and prior to the 
completion of 12 credit hours. The 12 credits to 
include I S 662 and 6 hours from I S 602, 611, 618, 637, 
and 3 hours from any industrial studies independent 
study or advanced technical problems course. 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 

6. complete a major of at least 18 hours; 

7. elect whether or not to have a minor. A minor, if 
elected, must include a minimum of 12 semester 
hours. 

The program may include a cognate of 6 hours in man- 
agement and marketing, computer science, economics, 
psychology, or vocational-technical education. 



Non-Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have completed undergraduate prerequisites of at 
least 18 semester hours in industrial studies or equiv- 
alent coursework approved by the advisor; 

2. complete at least 36 semester hours with at least 26 
semester hours of 600-level courses to include I S662 
and 651 or 691 and 6 semester hours from the follow- 
ing courses: I S 602, 611, 618, or 637; 

3. complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
approved research tool with grades of C or better on 
the undergraduate or graduate level; 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office after 
completion of 3 graduate credits and prior to the 
completion of 12 credit hours. The 12 credits to 
include I S 662 and 6 hours from I S 602, 611, 618, 637, 
and 3 hours from any industrial studies independent 
study or advanced technical problems course. 

5. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice); 

6. complete a major of at least 18 hours; 

7. elect whether or not to have a minor. A minor, if 
elected, must include a minimum of 12 semester 
hours. 

The program may include a cognate of 6 hours in man- 
agement and marketing, computer science, economics, 
psychology, or vocational-technical education. 



Emphasis: Industrial Relations 

Candidate must complete 

1. requirements for the thesis or non-thesis option; 

2. core consisting of ECON 651, 1 S 542, 1 S 594, 1 S 601, 1 S 
662, 1 S 664 (thesis option) or I S 691 (non-thesis) and 
PSY 532; 

3. electives to be selected from I S 602, I S 604, I S 611, 
I S691. 

Emphasis: Safety 

Candidate must complete 

1. requirements for the thesis or non-thesis option; 

2. core consisting of I S 602, 1 S 604, 1 S 607, 1 S 662, and I S 
664 (thesis option) or I S 691 (non-thesis); 

3. electives to be selected from SPSE 632; HPER 532, 535, 
641, 645, 647, 665, 692; I S 542, 544, 545, 597, 601, 611, 
651,692; PSY 535. 



Courses in Industrial Studies [I S] 

500 Program Development and Modification for the Special Needs 
Learner. Three credits. Basic strategies for identifying and work- 
ing with special needs learners in industrial education. 

501 History and Philosophy of Industrial Education. Three credits. 
Relation to the development of industrial education stressed. 

502 Job Analysis. Three credits. A systems approach to identifying 
and specifying content in vocational-technical education. 
Components of an instructional system, identification of stu- 
dent needs and abilities, job descriptions, job analysis, and 
instructional objectives. 



90 Industrial Studies 



503 Course Construction in Industrial Education. Three credits. 
Basic techniques in curricular planning including learning 
resources and evaluating student performance. 

504 Methods of Teaching Industrial Education. Three credits. Under- 
standings and skills required for individualizing instruction in 
industrial arts and trade and industrial education. 

505 School Shop Safety. Three credits. Provides secondary and post- 
secondary trade and industrial education teachers with an 
introduction to school shop safety including shop layout, main- 
tenance of equipment, instruction, record keeping, attitudes, 
OSHA, liability, and evaluation. 

506 Organization and Operation of VICA. Three credits. Provides an 
orientation to incorporating VICA (Vocational Industrial Clubs 
of America) into trade and industrial education programs. 
Emphasis on establishing a club, planning chapter activities, 
utilizing community resources, club business procedures, com- 
petitive activities, and the Vocational Initiative and Achieve- 
ment Program. 

507 Organization and Management of Industrial Education Facili- 
ties. Three credits. Shop planning and layout, purchasing sup- 
plies and equipment, inventory and record keeping, shop main- 
tenance, class organization, and safety. 

509 Materials for Shop and Related Subjects Teachers. Three credits. 
Selection, use, and construction of audio-visual materials for 
vocational trade and industrial education. Emphasis on the inte- 
gration of these materials into the total instructional system. 

522 Advanced Metalwork. Three credits. Metallurgy, forge, and 
welding. Emphasis on project design for those planning to teach 
industrial arts. 

523 Advanced Lathe and Milling. Three credits. Taper turning, bor- 
ing and thread chasing, and calculations of screw threads and 
other operations. Gear terminology and calculations, practice 
gear cutting on the milling machine, use of index head. 

528 Computer-Aided Manufacturing: Numerical Control (NC). Three 
credits. Role of NC in today's manufacturing environment; 
machines and machine control systems of a typical installation; 
justification. Emphasis on writing and debugging programs for a 
three-axis milling machine and a two-axis turning machine util- 
izing CNC and computer-aided part programming. For those 
with little or no experience with NC or those seeking to broaden 
their knowledge of NC. 

530 Architectural Drafting and Design. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
A lower-division drafting course. Methods and procedures for 
designing and drawing a set of construction plans for a residen- 
tial or small commercial structure, including all drawings re- 
quired by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Devel- 
opment for new construction. Lecture and laboratory. 

532 Computer Applications in Architectural Design. Three credits. 
Beginning course in computer drafting and design primarily 
using AutoCad software and IBM-compatible personal compu- 
ter hardware to draw and design architectural components. 

533 Advanced Computer-Aided Drafting. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: I S 531 or 532. Interactive computer drafting and design 
using advanced AutoCad software and add-ons. Primarily for 
students who want to increase their capabilities using CAD 
software and hardware. Lecture and laboratory. 

534 Technical Specialty Drawing. Three credits. Specialized techni- 
cal drawing theory, practices, and techniques employed by 
industry and the professional including electronics, topog- 
raphy, graphical mathematics, sheetmetal, and piping, and an 
introduction to computer drafting. 



536 Computer-Assisted Drafting/Design II. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: I S 231 or 332. Utilizes IBM-compatible computer and 
AutoCAD Software to develop skills in the creation and analysis 
of mechanical and architectural solid models for design and 
production purposes. Includes the use of shading and rendering 
to enhance three-dimensional model display and the extraction 
of two-dimensional engineering drawings. Lectureand laboratory. 

537 Tool Design. Three credits. Design of tools, fixtures, gages, and 
dies. Translates product drawing specifications to tooling con- 
cepts. Utilizes computer drafting. 

542 Industrial Safety. Three credits. Safety and health problems in 
the manufacturing, construction, and utilities industries, includ- 
ing pertinent laws, codes, regulations, standards, and liability 
considerations. Organizational and administrative principles 
and practices for safety engineering, accident investigation and 
recording, safety education, and safety enforcement. 

544 Fire Safety. Three credits. Possible prevention activities, fire 
hazards and their causes, and fire inspection techniques. 

545 Industrial Hygiene. Three credits. Safety and health education, 
training, and investigation activities and how they are related to 
overall environmental safety. Includes hazard identification, 
methodology and recommended techniques for surveillance, 
monitoring, evaluation, and hazard adjustment. 

548 Topics in Industrial Education. One to six credits. Selected topics 
offered as required to meet class needs. 

549 Topics in Industrial Technology. One to six credits. Selected 
topics offered as required to meet class needs. 

559 Fundamentals of Computer-Integrated Manufacturing. Three 
credits. Prerequisites: Junior status or consent of instructor. 
Identification of terms, applications, and requirements for using 
computer-integrated manufacturing. An overall view of the 
design, drafting, manufacturing, and integration aspects of the 
use of computers for manufacturing; includes the manufactur- 
ing, human, and business elements of computer-integrated 
manufacturing. 

561 Instrumentation and Controls. Three credits. Sensors and signal 
conditioning devices and techniques used in industrial instru- 
mentation. Process control techniques, including relay logic, 
solid-state logic, and Programmable Logic Controller theory 
and programming. Consideration of control stability and response 
in closed-loop systems. Lecture and laboratory. 

562 Control Systems. Three credits. Continuation of I S 561 with 
emphasis on closed loop control systems. 

563 Local Area Networks. Three credits. Prerequisite: I S 365. Pro- 
vides the student with the necessary experiences to provide a 
foundation for understanding the design, implementation, and 
management strategies of local area networks (LAN). The neces- 
sary fundamentals of data communications standards and pro- 
tocols included. Lecture, laboratory activities, and a LAN design 
requirement. 

564 Industrial Electricity. Three credits. AC power theory and cir- 
cuits for industrial applications, polyphase systems, power factor 
correction, and transformers. Theory, applications, and selec- 
tion of motors and generators. Control subsystems with empha- 
sis on power electronics. Lecture and laboratory. 

565 Computer Technology. Three credits. Introduction to micro- 
computers and their related components. Machine language 
programming used to demonstrate the relationship of the 
microprocessor and its supporting peripheral components. 
Organization of individual digital systems emphasized. Lecture 
and laboratory. 



Industrial Studies 91 



566 Analog-Digital Systems and Interfacing Techniques. Three cred- 
its. Conversion devices and related systems. Introduction to 
individual subsystems, A/D and D/A data conversion, and their 
relationships to each other. Organization and design of individ- 
ual digital systems emphasized. Includes data transfer, conver- 
sion, storage, input and output with principal focus on systems 
external to computer systems. 

567 Microprocessors. Three credits. Advanced course in design and 
application of microprocessor-based microcomputers for meas- 
urement and control systems. In-depth analysis of software and 
hardware in the design process. 

568 Electronic Fabrication. Three credits. Planning and designing 
electronic packaging, including printed circuit board design, 
component selection criteria construction techniques, solder- 
ing techniques, assembly techniques. 

569 Electronic System Analysis. Three credits. Introduction to the 
theory of electronic trouble shooting and proper repair tech- 
niques of electronic devices. Lecture and laboratory. 

570 Industrial Topics. One to six credits. Problems in any one of a 
variety of areas to meet class needs. 

571 Industrial Seminar. One credit. Orientation to industrial job 
opportunities, placement practices, interview techniques, 
preparation of applications. Guest lectures, films, student and 
faculty presentations. 

577 Pollution Control Technology. Four credits. An introduction to 
air, noise, solid waste, and water pollution control technology. 
Legislative regulations and equality standards, pollution types 
and sources, detection and analysis instruments, and treatment 
principles and practices for liquid wastes. 

578 Air, Solids, and Noise Pollution Technology. Four credits. Pre- 
requisites: 8 hours each chemistry, biology, and physics or per- 
mission of instructor. An introduction to air, noise, solid, and 
hazardous waste pollution technology, including legislative 
regulations and quality standards: sources, detection, and anal- 
ysis instrumentation and practices, and treatment and abate- 
ment principles, equipment, and practices. 

579 Shop Problems. Three credits. Prerequisites: Completion of all 
courses in a given area and permission of instructor. For the 
advanced student who wishes to work on a designated problem 
in a specific area. Independent work on a selected problem or 
project under the instructor's guidance. 

581 Energy and the Environment. Three credits. Introduction to 
sources and methods of energy production and classifications of 
energy usages, with emphasis on usage trends, energy conserva- 
tion strategies, and alternate energy utilization. 

582 Solar Building Design. Three credits. Broad introduction to the 
environmental and economic impact of solar energy for resi- 
dential and light industrial construction including topics such as 
day lighting, passive solar design, and hot water heating. 

584 Energy Auditing. Three credits. Introduction to types of energy 
consumption and classifications of energy usages. Emphasis on 
conservation strategies and total management for residential 
and industrial plants. 

585 Fluid Power. Three credits. Hydraulic and pneumatic fluid 
power systems and the basic components. Emphasis on under- 
standing the language and graphical symbols associated with 
fluid power and the performance characteristics of system com- 
ponents. Lecture, laboratory, and problem solving. 

586 Robotics. Three credits. An introductory course in the funda- 
mentals of robots. Topics include types of robots, controls, 
prime movers, and application of robots in the industrial 
environment. 



598 



601 



604 



Passive Solar Design. Three credits. Introduction to the use of 
passive solar techniques in the construction of residential and 
iight industrial structures. Includes day lighting, passive solar 
design, methods, and system integration. 

Productivity Strategies. Three credits. Analysis, design, and 
implementation of productivity strategies and productivity 
improvement programs for a wide variety of organizations. 
Touches a wide spectrum of disciplines such as work design, 
quality, design engineering, and employee involvement. 

Maintenance Management. Three credits. Overview of the 
management of maintenance in an organization such as manu- 
facturing, hospitals, or large maintenance shops. Application of 
work measurement, labor utilization, preventative mainte- 
nance, and computer applications. 

Plant Layout and Materials Handling. Three credits. Materials 
handling classification and procedures, selection of equipment, 
receiving and shipping areas, plant layout problems and tech- 
niques such as line balancing, plant location factors. In-plant 
projects as time permits. 

Production Planning and Control. Three credits. Concepts of 
manufacturing planning, forecasting, material requirements, 
planning and control of inventories. Emphasis on computer 
systems for planning, scheduling, and control. Plant tours and 
special presentations are supplementary. 

Methods and Work Measurement. Three credits. Design of 
work tasks, including analysis and improvement of existing 
tasks. Establishing engineered time standards by stopwatch, pre- 
determined times, and work sampling. Application of computer 
systems in work measurement. 

Statistical Quality Control. Three credits. Statistical quality analy- 
sis of manufacturing processes including product sampling and 
design of overall quality system; study of various systems in use 
in industry. 

Human Factors Engineering. Three credits. Integration of the 
human into the work task environment. Application of princi- 
ples to real world problems through design projects on a team 
basis. Computer applications reviewed. 

Engineering Economy. Three credits. Development of capital 
budgets; justification of capital projects using time value of 
money concepts; replacement analysis. Review of justification 
of actual capital projects and computer applications. 

Federal and State Safety Legislation. Three credits. The Federal 
Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA) and the Tennessee 
Occupational Safety and Health Act (TOSHA) Environmental 
Protection Agency; rules and regulations and how they apply to 
industry. 

Introduction to Operations Research. Three credits. Problem 
solving in research and development involving operations 
research models, computer applications, industrial problems. 

Safety Planning. Three credits. Advanced study of planning in 
occupational safety and health management, including pro- 
gram planning and development methods and techniques, as 
well as various systems approaches to hazard control. 

Contemporary Safety Beliefs and Foundations. Three credits. 
Philosophies of the safety movement as expressed by leaders in 
the field related to accident causation, accident prevention, and 
research implications. Emphasis on relationships of environ- 
mental safety, safety services, and safety instruction to the major 
safety problems of modern living. 

Environmental Safety. Three credits. Advanced study of envi- 
ronmental safety and health principles and practices, together 



92 



with related occupational diseases and employer responsibili- 
ties and liability considerations. 

607 Anthropometric Factors in Accident Prevention. Three credits. 
The necessity and desirability of a thorough consideration of 
anthropometric factors when designing facilities and equip- 
ment and recognition of those factors most prevalent in 
accidents. 

611 Designing for Economical Production. Three credits. Factors 
determining the acceptability of a product from a producibility 
point of view. Includes an analysis of function and cost, relative 
machining cost, material cost, manufacturing method, cost of 
tolerances, and surface finishes for the selected manufacturing 
methods. 

618 Seminar in Industrial Quality Developments. Three credits. 
Review of current quality control practices. Investigation of new 
concepts and literature in the discipline. Examinations of ven- 
dor/customer relationships in quality. 

621 Advanced Technical Problems in Wood. Three credits. Concen- 
tration and advanced action-research upon a problem of stu- 
dent interest related to industrial-technical or avocational utili- 
zation of wood and wood-based products. 

623 Advanced Technical Drafting. Three credits. Current trends and 
techniques such as using computers to solve design problems, 
the use of group suggestions (brainstorming) in solving design 
problems, the use of freehand drawings, the use of microfilm- 
ing, and the use of diazo and polyester films. 

624 Advanced Technical Problems in Metal. Three credits. In-depth 
insight into the use of metal in industry. Emphasis on industrial 
research and development techniques and their application in 
the school shop. 

626 Advanced Technical Problems in Electricity/Electronics. Three 
credits. In-depth insight into the practical applications of elec- 
tronic theory. Students required to design and develop electri- 
cal applications of an advanced nature. 

637 Computer-Integrated Design and Manufacturing. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisite: I S 459/559 or consent of instructor. Applica- 
tions of computer-integrated manufacturing. Current tech- 
niques of design for manufacturing and the integration into 
information flow, organization, product design, and software 
applications. Guest speakers provide state-of-the-art examples. 

651/ Problems in Industrial Studies. Three credits each. Independent 
652 investigation and report of current problems of particular inter- 
est to individual students directed by department faculty 
members. 

662 Methods of Research. Three credits. Introduces Master of 
Science students to graduate study, to scholarly research princi- 
ples, and to thesis formats for research reporting. A problem is 
researched and written up in thesis format. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. Prerequisite: I S 662. 

691/ Problems in Production Management. Three credits each. Inde- 

692 pendent investigation and report of a problem in production 

management. Designed to meet the particular needs of the 

students; pursued under the direction of a department faculty 

member. 



Department of 
Management and 
Marketing 



James C. Douthit, Interim Chair 
Kirksey Old Main 103A 

The Department of Management and Marketing offer 
courses in management and marketing in the Master o 
Business Administration degree. The associate dean am 
director of graduate business studies serves as advisor fo 
the Master of Business Administration (page 47). 



Courses in Management [MGMT] 

600 Management and Production Concepts. Three credits. Cor 
cepts of the management functions of planning, organizin; 
leading, and controlling as applied to managing people i 
organizations. Production and operations management cor 
cepts with emphasis on using quantitative models for decisio 
making. Prerequisite for M.B.A. program. May not be used f« 
elective credit in graduate business degree program. 

651 Current Problems in Personnel and Industrial Relations. Thre 

credits. Prerequisite: MGMT 361. Investigation of current prol 
lems. Emphasis on current theory, problems, and practices 
the public and private sector. Consideration of legal and polil 
cal environment stressed as related to management policy formi 
lation. 

660 Study of Organizations. Three credits. Prerequisite: MGMT 36 
Behavioral science concepts and research in the management - 
organizations; theories dealing with interpersonal relatioi 
ships, motivation systems, group dynamics, communication 
and authority related to organizational behavior, control, ar 
structure problems. 

665 Seminar in Operations Management. Three credits. Prereqt 
site: MGMT 362. Current and future practices in managir; 
operations systems. Topics include planning; capacity dec 
sions; location and layout decisions; scheduling; inventorie: 
quality and reliability; project management; and systems such i 
Material Requirements Planning, )ust-in-Time, and Flexib' 
Manufacturing; and organizing the operations system. 

666 Seminar in Organization Development. Three credits. Prereqi- 
site: MGMT 361 or MGMT 660. Diagnostic approaches f- 
effecting planned changes in organizations. Emphasis on til 
individual and personal development of the student to be moi 
effective in managing change and innovation. 

667 Seminar in Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: MGN' 
361 or 660. In-depth study of current developments in manag- 
ment theory and practice. An evaluation of contempora' 
thought on managerial roles in modern conglomerates anci 
comparative analysis of this role in specialized organizations ail 
across variations in national and international operative env 
onment. Recent methodology in management and organizatirt 
studies. 

668 Seminar in Human Resources Management. Three credits. Pr- 
requisite: MGMT 361 or 660. Focus on the responsibility of \ 
managers with respect to the effective development of huml 



Management and Marketing 93 



resources. The responsibility of all functional areas in the human 
resource department or impinging forces such as technology, 
organized labor, and government legislation examined along 
with the emerging concepts, problems, and theories supported 
by research in the field. 

670 Production and Operations Management Strategy. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisite: MGMT 362. Focuses on operations strategy 
concepts and operations management as a competitive weapon. 
Topics include global production and operations management 
strategy, capacity of facilities, vertical integration, performance 
controls, and the importance of manufacturing for overall busi- 
ness strategy. 

674 Leadershipand Motivation. Three credits. Prerequisites: MGMT 
361 or 600. Issues in leadership and motivation in business organ- 
izations. An examination of the theoretical framework for lead- 
ership and motivation processes serves as foundation. Emphasis 
on practical issues and applications of leadership development 
and motivation. 

675 Business Ethics. Three credits. Prerequisites: MGMT 361 or 600. 
Impact of individual values and ethics on the management of 
organizations. Topics include legal and ethical aspects of deal- 
ing with organization stakeholders: stockholders, consumers, 
employees, and the general community. Emphasis on using 
ethical theory to make good business decisions. 

676 Total Quality Management. Three credits. Prerequisites: MGMT 
361 and QM 362 or MGMT 600. Examination of the major total 
quality management philosophies; consideration of implemen- 
tation issues; quality costs, off- and on-line tools and tech- 
niques; vendor certification. 

677 International Management. Three credits. Prerequisites: MGMT 
361 or 600 and MKT 382 or 600. Major issues associated with the 
formulation and implementation of corporate strategy for 
international and global operations. Emphasis on the under- 
standing of global environmental forces surrounding interna- 
tional business operations and the management issues facing 
global organizations. 

679 Problems in Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: 21 grad- 
uate hours and/or approval of department chair. Individual 
research and analysis of contemporary problems and issues in a 
concentrated area of study under the guidance of an approved 
faculty member. 

Courses in Marketing [MKT] 

600 Marketing Concepts. Three credits. A survey of the functions, 
processes, and institutions involved in the creation, promotion, 
pricing, and distribution of consumer and industrial goods and 
services with an emphasis on the decision-making process. May 
not be used for elective credit in graduate business degree 
program. 

680 Marketing Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: MKT 382. 
An analytical managerial approach to the marketing activities of 
a business enterprise. Emphasis on problem solving and market- 
ing simulation. 

681 Promotional Strategy. Three credits. Prerequisite: MKT 382 or 
MKT 680. Promotional goals, plans, and concepts in marketing; 
the role of marketing communication in society; the organiza- 
tion, budgeting, and scheduling of promotion; innovation and 
the adoption process; managerial decision making in the pro- 
motional mix. 

682 Marketing Behavior. Three credits. Prerequisite: MKT 382 or 
MKT 680. Behavioral science concepts and applied research 
relating to the process of buyer behavior. Topics include cogni- 
tion, motivation, personality, group influence, social class, cul- 
ture, and behavior models. 



683 Marketing Systems. Three credits. Prerequisite: MKT 382 or 
MKT 680. An analytic, decision-oriented study of marketing 
channels. Problems of integrating relevant variables within the 
marketing system to achieve optimum returns for all members. 

684 Marketing Seminar. Three credits. Prerequisite: MKT 382 or 
MKT 680. Theoretical bases of marketing concepts, principles, 
and strategies; the development, acceptance, and possible 
future direction of emerging concepts and practices. 

685 International Marketing Seminar. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
MKT 382 or MKT 680. Difference in market arrangements and in 
legal, cultural, and economic factors in different countries. 
Planning and organizing for international marketing operations, 
forecasting, and analyses; interrelationships with other func- 
tions; strategy of product pricing, promotion, and channels. 

686 Marketing Research and Decision Making. Three credits. I nves- 
tigates research methods for providing marketing information 
to assist managers in making better decisions, particularly in 
identifying marketing opportunities and problems. Specifically 
focuses on understanding both primary and secondary research 
processes and developing an ability to evaluate primary and 
secondary sources of information. 

Courses in Business Administration [B AD] 

698 Business Policy. Three credits. Advanced problem analysis 
requiring the synthesis of theory and practice gained from both 
the functional and managerial areas of study with emphasis on 
formulation, integration, and implementation of policies and 
strategies of the firm. This is a capstone course and must be 
taken after all core requirements or by consent of the director of 
the M.B.A. program in the last semester prior to graduation. 




94 



Mass 
Communication 



David Eason, Director of Graduate Studies 
Mass Communication 248 

The College of Mass Communication offers the Master 
of Science degree in Mass Communication and a minor 
at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 

The degree is designed for media professionals in fields 
such as advertising, electronic media, journalism, pub- 
lishing, or recording industries seeking to broaden their 
understanding of the field of mass communication and 
to develop research and management skills relevant to 
decision-making in media-related organizations. It is 
also appropriate for those eventually wishing to pursue 
the doctoral degree. 

Candidates must 

1. have earned 18 credits in the social sciences (anthro- 
pology, economics, history, political science, psy- 
chology, sociology); 

2. provide evidence of a minimum of one year of full- 
time professional experience in a media-related 
position. Students lacking sufficient professional 
experience may be required to complete nine hours 
of approved skills courses and a three-credit intern- 
ship in a mass communication field. If the under- 
graduate degree is in mass communication, the 
course work and internship will be in a new field. 

3. complete 36 semester hours as follows: 

27 hours of required courses including the thesis in the areas of 

theory and research methods, management, and law, ethics, and 

culture: 

MC 600 The Science of Communication 

MC 611 Audience Analysis 

(required research tool) 
MC 612 Message Analysis 

(required research tool) 
MC 620 Media Management 
MC 623 Media Promotion and Persuasion 
MC 628 Cultural Studies in Communication 
MC 630 Media Law and Regulation 
MC 640 Seminar in Communication and 

Technology 
MC 664 Thesis 

9 hours of approved electives (at least six credits must be taken 
outside the College of Mass Communication and no more than 
three credits can be taken at the 500 level) 

4. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office 
before the completion of 12 hours; 

5. pass a written comprehensive examination; 

6. submit an acceptable thesis. 



Courses in Mass Communication [MC] 

600 The Science of Communication. Three credits. Quantitative and 
qualitative research dealing with the uses and effects of mass 
communication. 

611 Audience Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: MC 600. Tech- 
niques for examining media audiences, emphasizing survey 
research methods. Research design, sampling, questionnaire 
construction, data-gathering, and statistical analysis. 

612 Message Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: MC 600. Tech- 
niques for testing the effectiveness of messages, including 
experiments, mall studies, and focus groups. Design, administra- 
tion, and interpretation of various analytical techniques. 

620 Media Management. Three credits. Application of the case 
study method to understanding the role of management and 
managers in the delivery of media to the marketplace. Applica- 
tion of management and organization theory to the problems of 
the mass media. 

623 Media Promotion and Persuasion. Three credits. A macro- 
examination of institutional effects of the promotion industry 
on society. A micro-examination of the ways advertisers, agen- 
cies, media, and entertainment businesses utilize principles and 
procedures of promotion, marketing, and persuasion. 

625 Organizational and Corporate Communication. Three credits. 
Prerequisites: MC 600, MC 612, MC 620. The nature of commun- 
ication among individuals and groups in corporations and the 
demands which size and structure make on communication 
systems. Examination of the channels of communication with 
emphasis on effectiveness. 

628 Cultural Studies in Communication. Three credits. Relationship 
of communication to culture with particular emphasis on the 
everyday life contexts of media audiences. 

630 Media Law and Regulation. Three credits. Prerequisites: Com- 
pletion of a Mass Media Law undergraduate course or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Survey of laws relating to the media, with 
particular emphasis on case studies of practical problems and 
how to avoid them. Extensive exposure to legal literature. 

640 Seminar in Communication and Technology. Three credits. The 
problems for individuals, corporations, and the government 
associated with internal and external communications. 

643 Special Topics in Communication. Three credits. An in-depth 
analysis of one or more current issues or sub-disciplines. Topics 
will vary from semester to semester. 

659 Case Studies in Media. Three credits. Prerequisites: At least 15 
semester hours of graduate-level mass communications courses 
completed, including MC 600, MC 620, MC 623, and MC 630 or 
permission of the college dean. A capstone course applying 
prior knowledge to planning media strategy with an emphasis 
on case studies and presentation. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. Under the direction of a faculty advisor 
and graduate committee, the student will plan and execute an 
original research or creative project. 



95 



Department of 
Mathematics and 
Statistics 



E. Ray Phillips, Chair 
Jones Hall 230 

The Department of Mathematics and Statistics offers the 
Master of Science with a major in Mathematics, the Mas- 
ter of Science in Teaching with a major in Mathematics, 
and a minor in Mathematics at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Science 

Candidate must 

1. have completed an undergraduate prerequisite of at 
least a minor or its equivalent in mathematics; any 
deficiency should be removed during the first year 
of study; 

2. complete 30 semester hours including a thesis of 3 
semester hours, or if a thesis is not written, 36 semes- 
ter hours, with no more than 30 percent of the 
degree program dual-listed as undergraduate/grad- 
uate hours in either case; 

3. complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
one year of approved research tools with grades of C 
or better on the undergraduate or graduate level; 

4. complete a major of at least 18 semester hours 
including MATH 664; or if a thesis is not written, a 
major of at least 24 semester hours. At least one 
course must be taken from each of the following 
areas: 

Algebra: MATH 612, 651, 614A 
Analysis: MATH 621, 625, 614B 

Geometry/Topology/Combinatorics: MATH 527, 640, 670, 614C, 
660J 

Statistics: STAT 519, 538, 616, 660F 

The remaining hours will come from approved 
courses in mathematics or from approved cognate 
areas. If a minor is elected, it must include a min- 
imum of 12 hours. 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination containing narrative problems set (may be 
taken no more than twice). The comprehensive 
examination for the M.S. degree will consist of a 
department examination over the core (MATH 521 
and 551) plus four other courses to be selected by the 
student, one course from each of the four areas. 



Requirements for the 
Master of Science in Teaching 

! This degree should be pursued by students interested in 
[ teaching. Admission is open to those licensed as teachers 
j as well as those seeking initial licensure. 



Candidates seeking initial licensure must meet the major 
requirements listed below, satisfy a professional educa- 
tion component, and meet discipline-related require- 
ments. The candidate should contact the chair of the 
Department of Educational Leadership for the profes- 
sional education component and the chair of the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics and Statistics for the discipline- 
related requirements. 

A candidate desiring to major in mathematics who is a 
licensed teacher must: 

1. have completed an undergraduate prerequisite of at 
least a minor or its equivalent in mathematics; any 
deficiency should be removed during the first year 
of study; 

2. complete a minimum of 32 semester hours with a 
major of at least 18 semester hours in mathematics 
including MATH 661, or 36 semester hours with a 
major of at least 24 semester hours in mathematics 
including MATH 562; 

3. complete a minimum of 12 semester hours in educa- 
tion approved by the chair of the Department of 
Educational Leadership; 

4. take no more than 30 percent of the total degree 
hours dual-listed as undergraduate/graduate hours; 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination containing narrative problem sets (may be 
taken no more than twice). The comprehensive 
examination for the Master of Science in Teaching 
degree will contain questions on each mathematics 
course in the degree program. 



Courses in Mathematics [MATH] 

501 Concepts of Mathematics. Three credits. Recommended for 
students preparing to become elementary school teachers. Top- 
ics include complex numbers, finite mathematical systems, lin- 
ear equations and inequalities, functions and their graphs, 
introductory matrix algebra, interest and consumer credit, and 
microcomputer applications in the mathematics classroom. 



502 



Elementary School Mathematics - Geometry. Three credits. An 
informal approach to geometry dealing with points, lines, 
planes, space, congruence, parallelism, similarity, and meas- 
urement. Recommended for elementary education majors. Not 
open to Mathematics majors or minors. 

Measurement, Metrication, and Activities. Three credits. An 
activity course including the history of measurement, problems 
encountered and means of resolving them, the place and prob- 
lems of the metric system in America, the pedagogical aspects 
related to metrication, and games in mathematics (particularly 
in the metric system). Designed especially for teachers and 
prospective teachers. Not open to Mathematics majors or 
minors. 



521 Advanced Calculus I. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 222. 
Theory and application of continuity, differentiation, and inte- 
gration. 



522 



Advanced Calculus II. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 421/521. 
A continuation of MATH 521, including theory and application 
of convergence. 



% Mathematics and Statistics 



527 Introduction to Topology. Three credits. Prerequisites: MATH 
222 and a previous upper-division course in which the student 
has been required to write proofs. Fundamental concepts of 
topology including continuity, compactness, connectedness, 
separation axioms, and metric spaces. 

531/ Numerical Analysis I and II. Three credits each. Prerequisite: 

532 CSCI 318 or equivalent. Application of computer-oriented 

numerical algorithms to algebraic equations, differential and 

integral equations, and linear algebra. Rigorous mathematical 

treatment of error included. 

540 Theory of Mathematics of Finance. Three credits. Prerequisite: 5 
hours of calculus. Mathematical theory of investments and 
finance relating to bonds, annuities, insurance, compound 
interest, etc. Recommended for students preparing for actuarial 
examination. 

542 Number Theory. Three credits. Divisibility congruences, quad- 
ratic residues, Diophantine equations, quadratic forms, and 
continued fractions. 

544 Mathematics of Life Contingencies. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
MATH 540 or consent of instructor. Introduction to the mathe- 
matics of life insurance. Topics include measurement of mortal- 
ity; life annuities, life insurance benefits and premiums; net 
level premium reserves; elementary loading and cash value 
formulas; special annuity and insurance benefits; population 
theory, including the expectation of life function; multi-life 
functions, including joint-life and last survivor statuses; 
multiple-decrement functions, including multiple-decrement 
(service) and associated single decrement tables. 

547 Introduction to Modern Algebra. Three credits. A treatment of 
sets, relations, operations, and the construction of number sys- 
tems in algebra. 

551 Abstract Algebra I.Three credits. Introduction to groups, with a 
brief introduction to rings, integral domains, and fields. 

553 Abstract Algebra II. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 451/551. 
Theory of rings, fields, integral domains, matrices, and vector 
spaces. 

560 Problems in Contemporary Mathematics. One to six credits. 
Pass/Fail grading in specified sections. 

560A Problems in Contemporary Mathematics - General Mathemat- 
ics for Actuarial Science. One credit. Prerequisites: MATH 122, 
221, 222, and 312 or permission of instructor. Enhances knowl- 
edge of the calculus sequence, linear algebra, and general 
mathematics. Highly recommended for students who plan to 
take the advanced mathematics part of the Graduate Record 
Examination and all students interested in actuarial science. 

560B Problems in Contemporary Mathematics - Probability and Statis- 
tics for Actuarial Science. One credit. Prerequisite: STAT 315 or 
corequisite STAT 419 or permission of instructor. Broadens 
understanding of mathematical probability and statistics. Rec- 
ommended for any student interested in actuarial science. 

560C Problems in Contemporary Mathematics - Numerical Analysis 
and Operations Research for Actuarial Science. Two credits. 
Prerequisites: CSCI 318 and CSCI 319 or consent of instructor. 
Enhances knowledge of various techniques for handling numer- 
ical data, both applied and theoretical. Reviews linear pro- 
gramming, queuing theory, decision analysis, network analy- 
sis and simulation. Recommended for any student interested in 
actuarial science. 

562 History and Philosophy of Mathematics. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: Background in geometry, number theory, and/or sym- 
bolic logic is helpful. The character of mathematical thought by 
way of mathematical problems which have occupied succes- 
sively the outstanding mathematicians of Babylon, Egypt, 



Greece, China, the Renaissance, and modern times paralleled 
with a study of three schools of mathematical philosophy: intui- 
tionism, logicism, and formalism. Open only to senior and grad- 
uate mathematics majors. 

570 Combinatorics and Graph Theory. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
MATH 312 or 308. Selected topics in combinatorics and graph 
theory emphasizing combinatorial problem solving and algo- 
rithmic proof. 

612 Advanced Linear Algebra. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 
312. Continuation of linear algebra topics in MATH 312 includ- 
ing advanced topics in inner product spaces and structure of 
linear operators. 

614A Selected Topics of Modern Mathematics: Algebra. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisites: MATH 451/551 or consent of instructor. Exten- 
sion of previous work in algebra with emphasis on topics not 
treated in other courses. 

614B Selected Topics of Modern Mathematics: Analysis. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisites: MATH 422/522 or consent of instructor. Exten- 
sion of previous work in analysis with emphasis on topics not 
treated in other courses. 

614C Selected Topics of Modern Mathematics: Topology. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisites: MATH 427/527 or consent of instructor. Exten- 
sion of previous work in topology with emphasis on topics not 
treated in other courses. 

617 Sets and Logic. Three credits. Includes topics in three catego- 
ries: 1 ) Propositions, predicates, quantifiers, truth tables, tautol- 
ogies, and methods of mathematical proof including mathemat- 
ical induction. 2) Sets, relations, functions, graphs, cardinality, 
and the Axiom of Choice. 3) Applications of these foundations 
to selected results in algebra and analysis as time permits. It is 
recommended that this course be taken early in the graduate 
program. 

621 Complex Variables. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 422/522. 
Theory of functions of complex variables and their application 
in mathematics and physics. 

623 Teaching of Junior College Mathematics. Three credits. Founda- 
tions and pertinent topics in college algebra, trigonometry, ana- 
lytic geometry, and calculus with emphasis on techniques of 
presentation. 

625 Real Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 422/522. Le- 
besgue measure and Lebesgue integral, convergence theorems, 
functions of bounded variation, absolute continuity, mean con- 
vergence, introduction to abstract measure and integration 
theory. 

640 Advanced Geometry. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 307 or 
consent of instructor. Detailed study of one or more of the 
various branches of geometry including non-Euclidean geome- 
try, projective geometry, algebraic geometry, and differential 
geometry. 

651 Advanced Algebra. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 451/551. 
Polynomial rings, theory of fields, vector spaces and interme- 
diate group theory necessary for Galois theory, and Galois 
theory. 

660 Problems in Mathematics. One to nine credits (in 660 A-L). 
Prerequisite: Mathematical maturity, preparation in the area 
and, normally, nine semester hours of graduate study. Problems 
course dealing with theory, methods, and applications. 

A. Advanced Calculus 

B. Number Theory 
G. Mathematics of Finance 
H. Mathematics of Life Contigencies 
I. Numerical Analysis 
J. Topology 



Mathematics and Statistics 97 



K. Abstract Algebra 

L. Combinatorics and Graph Theory 

661 Introduction to Graduate Study. Two credits. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. 

670 Advanced Combinatorics and Graph Theory. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: MATH 470/570. Selected topics in combinatorics and 
graph theory extending topics studied in MATH 470/570. 

706 Independent Study. One to nine credits. 

720 Advanced Analysis with Applications. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: MATH 522 or equivalent; MATH 621 or 625 recommended. 
Variable content at the post-advanced calculus level including 
such topics as Fourier series and generalizations, integral trans- 
forms, special functions, partial differential equations, integral 
equations, calculus of variations, topics in functional analysis. 

751 Advanced Algebra. Three credits. Prerequisite: MATH 551 or 
equivalent. Selected topics in algebra: Ring theory, universal 
algebra, lattices, categories, multilinear algebra, analytic and 
algebraic number theory, topological algebra. 

760/ Mathematics Internship. Three credits each. 
761 

764 A, B Dissertation. Three credits each. 

Courses in Statistics [STAT] 

513 Applied Statistics I. Three credits. Prerequisite: 2 years of high 
school algebra or equivalent. Topics include descriptive statis- 
tics, probability, and statistical inference. The inference unit 
covers means, proportions, and variances for one and two sam- 
ples, one-way ANOVA, regression and correlation analysis, chi- 
square analysis, and topics in nonparametrics. 

514 Applied Statistics II. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 513 or 
equivalent. Topics include multiple regression, variance com- 
ponent estimation, experimental design, covariate analysis, chi- 
square analysis, multiple comparisons, and nonparametrics. The 
experimental design topics include two-way ANOVA, factorial 
experiments, nested designs, and split plot designs. 



618 



Mathematical Statistics II. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 315 
or equivalent. Theory of statistical inference. Topics include 
sampling distributions, decision theory, estimation, test of 
hypothesis, regression analysis, analysis of variance, and se- 
lected applications. 

Regression Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 315 or 
equivalent. Theory and application of regression models. Ap- 
proaches to model building and data analysis are treated. Com- 
putation and interpretation of results are facilitated through the 
use of statistical software packages. 

Nonparametric Statistics. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 315 
or equivalent. Statistical tests that require no assertions about 
parameters or about the form of the population from which the 
samples are drawn. A wide range of practical problems. 

Experimental Design. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 315 or 
equivalent. Topics include one-way analysis of variance, multi- 
ple comparison, multifactor analysis of variance, and various 
practical issues in experimental design. Computation and inter- 
pretation of results are facilitated through the use of statistical 
software packages. 

Statistics. Three credits. Mathematical statistics and applications, 
discrete and continuous data, statistical inferences. 

Statistical Inference. Three credits. Prerequisite: STAT 616 or 
permission of instructor. Theory of estimation and hypothesis 
tests. Topics include minimum variance unbiased estimation, 
methods of estimation, most powerful tests, likelihood ratio 
tests, decision theory, and sequential test procedures. 

Problems in Mathematics. One to nine credits (in 660 C-F), 
Prerequisite: Mathematical maturity, preparation in the area 
and (normally) nine semester hours of graduate study. Problems 
course dealing with theory, methods, and applications. 

C. Mathematical Statistics 

D. Regression Analysis 

E. Non-parametric Statistics 

F. Experimental Design 



fe* 




98 



Department of 
Music 



John Bingham, Chair 
Wright Music Building 150 

The Department of Music offers a Master of Arts with a 
major in Music, as well as a minor at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 

1. Candidate must have completed an undergraduate 
prerequisite of a major in music. 

2. The Master of Arts degree has a thesis and a non- 
thesis option. The thesis option has a minimum of 30 
semester hours, including the thesis, with at least 15 
semester hours at the 600 level and no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours. The non-thesis 
option has a minimum of 36 semester hours with at 
least 18 semester hours at the 600 level and no more 
than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual-listed 
as undergraduate/graduate hours. The graduate re- 
cital is considered an alternative to the thesis. 

3. Candidate choosing the thesis/recital option must 
complete 6 semester hours of a foreign language or 
approved research tool with grades of C or better. 
The language or tool requirement is normally satis- 
fied by undergraduate credits but may be satisfied by 
approved hours in the student's graduate program. 

4. An audition is required of all students entering a 
graduate degree program in music. The auditions 
are conducted in the first semester of study. Students 
who do not pass the audition must register for MUSI 
502, Private Instruction, until audition requirements 
are satisfied. 

5. A theory proficiency is required of all persons enter- 
ing a graduate degree program in music. Students 
may take MUSI 501, Theory Survey, to fulfill the 
proficiency. This proficiency must be fulfilled before 
the student is allowed to enroll in MUSI 605, Analyti- 
cal Techniques. 

6. Candidates for the M.A. must complete two semes- 
ters of ensemble participation prior to graduation. 
They may participate with or without credit. If credit 
is desired, up to 2 hours of credit is allowed on the 
degree; candidates must register for MUSI 570, 
Ensemble, if degree credit is desired. Assignment to 
various music ensembles depends upon the candi- 
date's interest and expertise. 

7. The Candidacy Form must be filed with the Graduate 
Office prior to the completion of 12 credit hours. 

8. Candidates must successfully complete both written 
and oral comprehensive examinations. These exam- 
inations are usually scheduled in the student's last 
semester of study (may be taken no more than 
twice). 



9. Prerequisites to the Graduate Recital are MUSI 668, 
669, 670, Private Instruction; or MUSI 614, 615, 616, 
Composition; or MUSI 603 and 606, Conducting. 

10. MUSI 667, Graduate Recital, may not be scheduled 
until 18 hours have been completed. The recital must 
be preceded by a hearing before student's faculty 
committee at least 2 weeks prior to public per- 
formance. 

Required Core Thesis/Recital Non-Thesis 

Option Option 



MUSI 604 Tv, 


^entieth Century Music 3 3 


MUSI 605 Analytical Techniques 3 3* 


MUSI 650 Aesthetics of the Arts 3 3 


MUSI 662 Bibliography and Research 3 3* 


Foreign Language 6 






18 12 


•Research Tool 


Supportive e 


lective studies in Music 


of which 6 h 


ours may be outside 


the Music Department (with advi- 


sor's permission) 18 24 


TOTALS: 


36 hours 36 hours 


Electives 




MUSI 


500 


A-Z Problems in Music Education 


MUSI 


501 


Theory Survey 


MUSI 


502 


Private Instruction 


MUSI 


503 


A-Z Problems in Music 


MUSI 


504 


Service Playing 


MUSI 


505 


Church Music 


MUSI 


506 


Survey of Guitar Literature 


MUSI 


514 


Instrumental Scoring 


MUSI 


518 


Improvisation 


MUSI 


519 


Principles and Practices of Electronic Music 


MUSI 


521 


General Music K-6 


MUSI 


522 


Middle School Music 


MUSI 


523 


Secondary School Methods and Materials 


MUSI 


524 


Instrumental Rehearsal Problems 


MUSI 


525 


Advanced Marching Techniques 


MUSI 


527 


Music Industry Internship 


MUSI 


529 


Electronic Music II 


MUSI 


530 


Diction for Singers II 


MUSI 


531 


Vocal Pedagogy 


MUSI 


532 


Piano Pedagogy 


MUSI 


533 


Organ Pedagogy 


MUSI 


563 


Music of the Baroque Era 


MUSI 


564 


Music of the Romantic Era 


MUSI 


568 


Choral Literature 


MUSI 


569 


Piano Literature 


MUSI 


570 


Ensemble 


MUSI 


601 


Foundations of Music Education 


MUSI 


602 


Administration of Public School Music 


MUSI 


603 


Conducting Problems and Score Interpretation 


MUSI 


606 


Advanced Conducting 


MUSI 


614, 


615, 616 Composition 


MUSI 


634 


Woodwind Teaching 


MUSI 


635 


Brass Teaching 


MUSI 


667 


Graduate Recital 


MUSI 


668, 


669, 670 Private Instruction 



MUSI 671 Special Studies 



Courses in Music [MUSI] 

500 A-Z Problems in Music Education. One or two credits. A maxi- 
mum of 6 semester hours credit may be applied toward a degree 
(course may be repeated). 

501 Theory Survey. Two credits. A review of musicianship skills and 
knowledge of musical theory to the degree necessary for the 
candidate to pursue work of graduate level. 



Music 99 



Private Instruction. Two credits. One half-hour private lesson 
weekly on one of the various instruments or voice. Proficiency 
equal to completion of the Upper Division Performance Jury is 
required. 

A-Z Problems in Music. Two credits. Independent study con- 
ducted on selected music topics. (A maximum of six semester 
hours may be applied toward a degree.) 

Service Playing. Two credits. Skills and knowledge necessary for 
playing for church services including hymn and anthem accom- 
paniments, conducting from the console, study of liturgical 
service music, solo accompaniments, and church music materials. 

Church Music. Two credits. Survey of church music and various 
denominational worship traditions, hymnology, graded choir 
programs, handbell choirs, materials and methods of church 
music, and administration and organization of church music. 

Survey of Guitar Literature. Two credits. Basic literature for the 
guitar from the Renaissance to the present. Analysis, listening, 
research, performance. 

Improvisation. Two credits. Lecture demonstration course ex- 
ploring improvisation, musical vocabularies, and shorthands 
including figured bass, Nashville shorthand, and other contem- 
porary styles of writing and performing. 

Principles and Practices of Electronic Music. Three credits. 
Includes history and techniques, acoustics, electronic sound 
generation, recording, operation of audio equipment, basic 
principles of composition, and experience with tape recorders 
and a music synthesizer. Open to non-music majors with per- 
mission of instructor. 

General Music Program K-6. Two credits. The role of music and 
music teaching in elementary education; its objectives, 
methods, materials, and procedures; innovative trends and 
exemplary practices; evaluative techniques. 

Middle School Music. Two credits. The role of music and music 
teaching in middle school education; its objectives, methods, 
materials, and procedures; innovative trends and exemplary 
practices; evaluative techniques. 

Secondary School Methods and Materials. Two credits. The role 
of music and music teaching in secondary education; its objec- 
tives, methods, materials, and procedures; innovative trends 
and exemplary practices; evaluative techniques. 

Instrumental Rehearsal Problems. Two credits. Improving teach- 
ing in instrumental music classes through a study of rehearsal 
planning and techniques; the interpretation of music to stu- 
dents; group dynamics. 

Advanced Marching Techniques. Two credits. Prerequisite: 
Marching band class. Further development and application of 
marching band techniques as utilized in half-time and contest 
show production. Selection and analysis of the music score. 

Music Industry Internship. Three to six credits. Prerequisite: 
Permission of instructor. Examination and experience in the 
music industry including songwriting and the creative aspects of 
music, studio production, music publishing, and music mer- 
chandising. 

Electronic Music II. Three credits. Prerequisite: MUSI 519. 
Advanced principles of digital sound synthesis, programming 
the digital synthesizer, electronic composition, contemporary 
trends in digital music, and programming with a MIDI workstation. 

Diction for Singers II. Three credits. Lecture demonstration 
course for familiarization of the International Phonetic Alpha- 
bet and correct pronunciation of a variety of texts in English, 
Italian, German, and French. 



531 Vocal Pedagogy. Two credits. Teaching techniques of the fun- 
damentals of singing. Vocalises and repertoire. Physical aspects 
of singing. 

532 Piano Pedagogy. Two credits. Various technical and philosophi- 
cal approaches in teaching piano. Examination of teaching rep- 
ertory through intermediate level. Supervised teaching through 
intermediate level. 

533 Organ Pedagogy. Two credits. The principles of teaching organ: 
manual and pedal techniques, organ methods, and organ reper- 
toire of varying degrees of difficulty and of all period-styles from 
pre-Bach through twentieth century. 

563 Music of the Baroque Era. Two credits. Vocal and instrumental 
music from 1600 to 1750. In-depth study of stylistic features, 
performance practices and constructional characteristics of the 
period. A wide acquaintance with the literature gained through 
extensive listening and, when possible, live performance. 

564 Music of the Romantic Era. Two credits. Trends in instrumental 
and vocal music from Beethoven to post-romanticism, c. 1800-1914. 
Analysis, listening, research. 

568 Choral Literature. Two credits. Examination of choral literature 
from the Renaissance to the present. Program selection. Analy- 
sis of choral pieces. 

569 Piano Literature. Two credits. Survey of the basic literature of the 
harpsichord and piano from the eighteenth century to the pres- 
ent. Live performance; analysis and research. 

570 Ensemble. One credit each semester. Study and public perform- 
ance of music literature appropriate to the ensemble. May take 
two times for credit. 

571 Vocal Literature I. Three credits. Basic repertory of Italian airs, 
German lieder, French art song, and solo vocal works of nation- 
alistic schools, as well as English and American song literature. 

601 Foundations of Music Education. Three credits. Philosophies of 
music education; meaning in music and aesthetic theories; 
principles of learning; objectives for music education. 

602 Administration of Public School Music. Two credits. Historical 
and current role of music in public elementary and secondary 
schools. Basic philosophical stances toward music curricula; 
evaluation of practices and trends, managerial assignments, fis- 
cal consideration, space scheduling. 

603 Conducting Problems and Score Interpretation. Two credits. 
Analysis and marking of scores. Refinement of conducting 
techniques. Elimination of undesirable conducting habits. Dic- 
tion as applied to conducting. 

604 Twentieth-Century Music. Three credits. Styles and composi- 
tional techniques found in representative masterworks of the 
twentieth century from Debussy to present. Analysis, listening, 
research. Required of all master's candidates in music. 

605 Analytical Techniques. Three credits. Prerequisite: MUSI 501 or 
permission of instructor. Skills and procedures of musical analy- 
sis as they apply to all periods through analysis of representative 
compositions. Evaluation of work from all standpoints: crafts- 
manship, expression, and stylistic correctness. 

606 Advanced Conducting. Three credits. Techniques in advanced 
conducting of orchestral, choral, band, and chamber ensem- 
bles. Includes irregular meters, score reading, warm-up proce- 
dures, conducting patterns, attacks, and releases. 

614/ Composition. Three credits each. Development of skills and 
615/ facility in handling musical materials with goals of some individ- 
616 ual style or expression within the framework of current prac- 
tices. Taken in consecutive order. 



100 



634 



664 



668/ 
669/ 
670 



Woodwind Teaching. Two credits. Seminar on problems en- 
countered in advanced instruction of woodwinds. Experimenta- 
tion and performance involving old and new concepts of 
performance. 

Brass Teaching. Two credits. Teaching materials for trumpet, 
cornet, horn, trombone, baritone, and tuba; elementary and 
advanced exercises, etudes; methods for class and private 
instruction, clef and transposition studies, orchestral and band 
repertoire. Survey of sources providing announcement and eval- 
uation of new materials. 

Aesthetics of the Arts. Three credits. (Same as ART 650.) The 
place of aesthetics in philosophy, the properties of music and 
the visual arts, the alternative and corollary views of the arts, the 
process of aesthetic creation, and meaning and values in music 
and the visual arts. 

Bibliography and Research. Three credits. Survey of bibliog- 
raphy and problems and methods of research. Analysis and 
evaluation of research in the arts. 

Thesis. Three credits. Types of research in music surveyed. A 
problem is selected and developed into a thesis report in accept- 
able form and style. 

Graduate Recital. Three credits. Prerequisites: Completion of 
MUSI 668, 669, 670; or MUSI 614, 615, 616; or MUSI 603, 606; 
permission of the appropriate Music faculty. Preparation and 
presentation of a full public recital comparable in quality to the 
Bachelor of Music degree graduation recital. 

Private Instruction. Three credits each. Prerequisites: Comple- 
tion of undergraduate recital of music education calibre. Con- 
sult Music Department chair as to performance area availability. 
One hour private lesson per week in the selected perform- 
ance field. Acquiring a knowledge of music materials and their 
application to musical performance. 

Special Studies. One, two, or three credits. Intensive study of 
chosen subject. An indication of a reasonable skill and knowledge 
of research techniques, writing, and creativeness is expected. 



'-l» I 




Department of 
Political Science 



John Vile, Chair 
Peck Hall 209 

The Department of Political Science offers a minor at the 
graduate level. 



Courses in Political Science [P S] 

500/ Quantitative Methods of Research. Three credits. Fundamen- 

501 tals of quantitative methods in empirical research problems in 
the social sciences. 500 is a prerequisite for 501. 

502 Political Science Laboratory. Three credits. Research, statistics, 
data processing, or simulation studies related to political and 
social questions. 

505 Introduction to City and Regional Planning. Three credits. Anal- 
ysis of the basis of particular forms in urban settlements and 
regions; introduction to planning history, theory, methods, 
processes, and current trends. 

506 The U.S. Congress. Three credits. An analysis of the United 
States Congress. The origins of the congress, political power, the 
nature of the institutionalized congress, campaigns, elections. 

510 Community Development Administration. Three credits. The 
factors involved in helping a community achieve socio- 
economic and political growth; the role of the professional 
administrator in community development. Deals with devel- 
oped and developing countries. 

512 Tennessee Government. Three credits. Structure, functions, and 
processes of Tennessee's governmental and political institu- 
tions. Policy issues studied. 

520 Problems in Government. Three credits. Work is done on a 
tutorial basis under the close direction of a professor. The stu- 
dent must present a proposal for departmental consideration 
and acceptance before enrolling in this course. 

521 International Relations. Three credits. National power, balance 
of power, nationalism, imperialism, colonialism, war as an 
instrument of national policy, economic instruments of national 
policy, diplomacy, collective security, international law, and 
organization. 

522 World Politics. Three credits. Experiencing contemporary inter- 
national politics through the medium of simulation. Particular 
focus areas include the U.S., former Soviet Union, People's 
Republic of China, the Middle East, South Asia, and Southern 
Africa. 

523 Political Theory. Three credits. Western political theory from the 
early Greeks to the beginning of the modern world. Includes 
Plato, Aristotle, Stoicism, the church-state controversies, feudal- 
ism, Machiavelli, the Reformation and Counter-Reformation, 
the early nationalists, Hobbes. 

524 American Foreign Policy. Three credits. Foreign policies in the 
nuclear age from Kennan and containment to the present with 
emphasis on contemporary problems and policies. 



Political Science 101 



Public Administration. Three credits. Fundamentals of public 
management — organization theory, leadership, policy making, 
planning, budgeting, personnel, administrative law, bureau- 
cratic behavior. 

Public Administration. Three credits. Selected issues and prob- 
lems. Normally entails the application of administrative con- 
cepts to administrative problems and learning by doing. 

State and Local Government. Three credits. Politics and adminis- 
tration at the state and local level. Legislative, judicial, and 
administrative structures and processes; major issues and problems. 

Comparative European Governments. Three credits. Compara- 
tive analysis of the governmental forms and practices of Eng- 
land, France, Germany, the European Community, and others. 

Public Opinion and Propaganda. Three credits. The nature of 
pubic opinion and its role in the political and social process; 
myths, symbols, other instruments; techniques of propaganda. 

Politics and the Party System. Three credits. The nature of democ- 
racy, politics, and political parties; party organization and role in 
government; campaigning, primaries, conventions, general 
elections; the electoral college; voting behavior and pressure 
groups. 

Legislative Internship. Twelve credits. A cooperative program 
with the state of Tennessee which provides for student service 
with the legislature on a full-time basis during the spring semes- 
ter. Students selected on a competitive basis. Only six hours may 
count toward the degree for graduate programs. 

American Constitutional Law. Three credits. The Supreme 
Court as a policy-making body in the governmental system. 
Emphasis on case studies in major areas of conflict including 
federalism, civil liberties, criminal procedure, and economic 
regulation. 537 is a prerequisite to 538 unless permission of the 
instructor is obtained. 

Municipal Government. Three credits. The structure, powers, 
functions, and politics of municipal governments from the 
standpoint of city management. Attention is given to problems 
of municipal policy implementation. 

Business and Government. Three credits. Government's role in 
regulating and supporting business and its impact on the eco- 
nomic health of the private sector. Analyses of the business- 
government relationship at the federal, state, and local levels. 
The new role of organized consumers.* 

Governmental Budgeting and Finance Administration. Three 
credits. Analysis of the legal and social nature of government 
budgets emphasizing the procedures and administrative 
methods of fiscal control. Study of budget documents at state 
and local levels.* 

International Law. Three credits. General principles of modern 
international law taught by the case study method in a seminar 
format encouraging debate and discussion. Issues concerning 
the development of international law and human rights. 

International Political Economy. Three credits. Prerequisites: P S 
122 and 321 or permission of instructor. The relationship 
between politics and economics in international affairs and its 
implications for global peace, security, the ecology, and social 
welfare. 

Administrative Law. Three credits. Procedural aspects, substan- 
tive issues, judicial review of the type of law concerned with the 
powers and procedures of government agencies and the rights 
of citizens affected by them. 



563 Personnel Management. Three credits. Prerequisite: P S 325 or 
permission of instructor. The development and characteristics 
of public personnel administration in the United States with 
attention to recruitment, selection, position classification, com- 
pensation, performance evaluation, promotion, motivation, 
morale, discipline, separation, and public service unionism.* 

570 American Political Thought. Three credits. Major thinkers and 
movements in American political thought from colonial times to 
the twentieth century with special emphasis on the thoughts of 
the f ramers of the American Constitution and their contemporaries. 

591 International Organization. Three credits. Development and 
prospects of the United Nations Organization and its major 
approaches to peace — pacific settlement, collective security, 
international law, arms control, trusteeship, preventive diplo- 
macy, international conferences, functionalism.* 

592 Modern Political Theory. Three credits. Early democratic theory, 
Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Burke, Hegel, the Utilitarians, Con- 
servatism, Liberalism, Anarchism, Marx-Engels, Twentieth Cen- 
tury Communism, and Fascism. 

600A Civic Education (National Goverment). Three credits. Designed 
to assist teachers in dealing with problems related to citizenship 
education. Curriculum development, national constitutional 
principles, and citizen duties and rights emphasized. 

600B Civic Education (State/Local Government). Three credits. De- 
signed to assist teachers in dealing with problems related to 
citizenship education. Curriculum development, state constitu- 
tional principles, and citizen duties and rights emphasized. 

626 Readings in Political Science or Public Administration. Three 
credits. Individual study focusing on subject matter selected by 
the student and approved by the instructor; strengthens knowl- 
edge in a sub-field of political science or public administration. 
Focus guided by the student's professional interests, career 
objectives, and program requirements. 

630 Readings in International Relations. Three credits. The theoreti- 
cal basis of international politics. The biological, sociological, 
psychological, economic, and ideological aspects of interna- 
tional relations. 

'Offered only in alternate years. 




102 



Department of 
Psychology 



Larry W. Morris, Chair 
Jones Hall 103 

The Department of Psychology offers programs which 
lead to three graduate degrees: the Master of Arts with a 
major in Psychology and emphases in Clinical, Experi- 
mental, Industrial/Organizational, and Pre-Specialist in 
Education: School Psychology; the Master of Education 
with a major in Guidance and Counseling, both Elemen- 
tary and Secondary emphases; and the Specialist in Edu- 
cation with a major in Curriculum and Instruction, 
emphasis in School Psychology. The department also 
offers a minor at the graduate level. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 

Candidate must 

1. have completed at least 18 semester hours in under- 
graduate psychology; 

complete PSY 499 (grade of C or higher) or pass the 
ACAT Psychology test (50th percentile) or pass the 
GRE Psychology subject examination (40th percen- 
tile); this requirement must be met within the first 
twelve hours of graduate study, prior to Admission 
to Candidacy; 

if admitted conditionally, attain a 3.25 GPA in the first 
12 required, classroom graduate hours; 
complete a total of 45 semester hours including PSY 
628, 629, and 664 with no more than 30 percent of the 
total degree hours dual-listed as undergraduate/ 
graduate hours; 

complete a minimum of 33 hours in psychology; a 
candidate may elect a minor of 12 hours or one or 
two cognates of 6 hours each in any other academic 
area approved by the graduate advisor and depart- 
ment chair; 

have each of the following or appropriate equiva- 
lents represented either in undergraduate back- 
ground or in the graduate program: 

a. group measurement (PSY 526 or 605; only one of the two may 
count toward the degree) 

b. abnormal (PSY 523 or 651) or personality theory (PSY 602 or 
603) 

c. learning (PSY 548 or 619) 

d. social (PSY 538, 539, or 542) or developmental (PSY 521, 612, 
or 613) 

e. physiological (PSY 524), experimental (PSY 541), or percep- 
tion (PSY 503); 

be evaluated by a committee composed of psychol- 
ogy faculty members; 

file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete an oral presentation of the 
thesis and a written comprehensive examination. 



2. 



3. 



4. 



6. 



7. 



Required 


PSY 


602 


PSY 


625 


PSY 


626 


PSY 


627C 


PSY 


627D 


PSY 


644 


PSY 


651 


PSY 


669 


PSY 


680 


PSY 


727A 



Psychology Major 
Emphasis: Clinical 

Prerequisites: Courses listed under 6. a, c, d, and e 
(above). Graduate courses taken to satisfy these prereq- 
uisites do not count as part of the 45-graduate hours 
required for the M.A. degree. 



Theories of Personality 

Practicum: Objective Personality Analysis 

Practicum: Counseling and Clinical Psychology OR 

Practicum: Clinical Behavior Therapy 

Practicum: Individual Assessment 

Advanced Applied Behavior Analysis 

Psychopathology 

Professional Issues and Roles 

Techniques of Psychotherapy 

Field Practicum: Clinical and Counseling 

Electives (must be chosen from the following) 

PSY 540 Behavior Modification 

PSY 578 Human Neuropsychology 

PSY 603 Current Topics in Personality 

PSY 617 Croup Counseling and Psychotherapy 

PSY 635 Behavioral Medicine: Theory and Application 

PSY 640 Psychological Disorders of Children 

PSY 652 Psychopharmacology 

PSY 658 Multivariate Data Analysis 

PSY 659C Independent Research in Psychology 

PSY 663C Literature Review in Psychology 

PSY 682 Family Therapy: Theories and Issues 

PSY 683 Techniques of Family Therapy 

PSY 727 B, C, and D Field Practicum: Clinical and Counseling; 
no more than 3 hours of 727 B, C, and D may count 
toward the degree 

Psychology of Addictional Abberations 
Adult Psychology and Aging, PSY 612 Developmental 
Psychology: Child, or PSY 613 Developmental 
Psychology: Adolescent. Only one allowed. Must be 
in addition to the course which meets prerequisite 6.d. 
Projective Measurements, PSY 675 Psychology and 
Assessment of Learning Disabilities, PSY 676 Practicum: 
Behavioral and Personality Assessment of 
Children, and PSY 678 Clinical Neuropsychology. 
Only two allowed. 

Advanced Cognitive Psychology, PSY 641 Psychology 
of Language and Communication, or PSY 653 
Psychology of Reading and Reading Development. 
Only one allowed. Must be in addition to 
the course which meets prerequisite 6.c. 

PSY 671 Community Psychology or PSY 689 Consultation. 
Only one allowed. 

Professional liability insurance ($1,000,000 each incident/$3,000,000annual 
aggregate) must be maintained throughout enrollment in the program, 
with a current insurance binder filed with the department at all times. 



Psychology Major 
Emphasis: Experimental 

Required 

PSY 501 A-H Laboratories in Psychology (2 credits minimum) 

PSY 619 Advanced Cognitive Psychology 

PSY 659A Independent Research in Psychology (3 credits) 

PSY 663A Literature Review in Psychology 

Courses listed under 6 a-e (above) 

Four of the following five courses: 

PSY 503 Psychology of Perception 

PSY 524 Physiological Psychology 

PSY 541 Experimental Psychology 

PSY 542 Experimental Social Psychology 

PSY 548 Learning Theories 



PSY 752 
PSY 561 



PSY 624 



PSY 619 



Psychology 103 



Students having credit for 500-level courses at the undergraduate level 
may substitute electives from among the courses listed below or a 
cognate in an appropriate area, such as biology, chemistry, computer 
science, mathematics, or sociology. 

Electives 

Courses necessary to complete 45 semester hours should be selected 

from among the following areas: 

Biopsychology 

Human learning and cognition 

Life-span developmental 

Social-personality 

Psychology Major 

Emphasis: Industrial/Organizational 

Required 

PSY 332 (prerequisite) Introduction to Industrial/Organizational 

Psychology 
PSY 500B Psychology Seminar: Industrial/Social 
PSY 536 Organizational Psychology 
PSY 607 Advanced Industrial/Organizational Training 

and Development 
PSY 627B Practicum: Industrial/Organizational Psychology 
PSY 632 Performance Appraisal and Job Analysis 
PSY 633 Professional Issues in Industrial/Organizational 

Psychology 
PSY 642 Advanced Personnel Selection and Placement 
PSY 663B Literature Review in Psychology: 

Industrial/Organizational 
Courses listed under 6.a-e(above) 
Two of the following five courses: 
PSY 529 Wage and Salary Administration 
PSY 537 Morale, Attitudes, and Motivation Research 
PSY 636 Organizational Change and Development 
PSY 637 Organizational Skills 
PSY 638 Work Croup Effectiveness 

Electives (not an inclusive list; consult advisor) 

PSY 534 Human Factors Psychology 

Safety Psychology 

Croup Dynamics 

Persuasion 

Industrial/Organizational Psychology: 

Theory and Applications 
Other courses from options above, other psychology courses, and 
courses from related disciplines 

Psychology Major 

Emphasis: Pre-Specialist in Education: 

School Psychology 

Tennessee teacher licensing in School Psychology is 
obtained through MTSU's program. Licensing is compe- 
tency-based. The seven areas of competency include 
Learning, Personality, Consultation and Assessment, Re- 
search, School Roles, Community Roles, and Internship, 
all of which are covered by the M. A. program plus either 
independent study (PSY 688 A-E) or SPSE 601 and 643. PSY 
525 and 681 B or equivalents, as well as acceptable scores 
on the Pre-Professional Skills Test and the National 
Teachers Exam (Communications Skills from the Core 
Battery) and Specialty (School Psychologist), are re- 
quired for all Department of Education licensing in 
Tennessee. 



PSY 


535 


PSY 


538 


PSY 


539 


PSY 


643 



Required 

PSY 572 



PSY 
PSY 



602 
603 



Multicultural Perspectives in Psychology and 
Education (or SOC 524 or FOED 685) 
Theories of Personality OR 
Current Topics in Personality 



PSY 606 School Psychology 

PSY 608 Psychoeducational Interventions with Children 

(or PSY 626 or 627C with advisor's consent) 
PSY 627D Practicum: Individual Assessment 
PSY 627F Practicum: School Psychology 
PSY 675 Psychology and Assessment of Learning Disabilities 
PSY 676 Practicum: Behavioral and Personality Assessment 

of Children 
Courses listed under 6.a-e (above) 

Electives 

Courses necessary to complete 45 semester hours should be selected. 

Professional liability insurance, coverage amount at the student's dis- 
cretion, must be maintained throughout enrollment in the program, 
with a current insurance binder filed with the department at all times. 



Requirements for the Master of Education 

Guidance and Counseling Major 
Emphasis: Elementary or Secondary 

Tennessee licensing and/or endorsement in secondary 
school counseling and endorsement in elementary 
school counseling are obtained through MTSU's pro- 
gram. Licensing and/or endorsement in secondary 
school counseling is competency-based; the ten areas of 
competency include Foundations, Assessment, Counsel- 
ing, Group Processes, Personal/Social/Educational 
Development, Career Development and Vocational 
Guidance, Research, Administration, Consultation, and 
Practicum. Students with work experience in any of the 
competency areas may elect to test-out for those specific 
areas by enrolling in PSY 690-699. 

Candidate must 

1. complete 48 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

2. be evaluated by a committee composed of psychol- 
ogy faculty members; 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 



(prerequisite) Basic Statistics for Behavioral Sciences 

Psychology of Exceptional Children OR 

Psychological Disorders of Children 

Introduction to Psychological Guidance Testing OR 

Psychological Testing 

Theories of Counseling 

Multicultural Perspectives in Psychology 

and Education (or SOC 524 or FOED 685) 

Developmental Psychology: Child OR 

Developmental Psychology: Adolescent 

Career Guidance and Development 

Foundations of School Guidance and Counseling 

Group Counseling and Psychotherapy 

(with PSY 501 K Laboratory) 

Advanced Cognitive Psychology (required 

for elementary emphasis only) 

Organization and Administration of Guidance and 

Counseling Services 

Legal and Ethical Issues in School Counseling 

Practicum: Counseling and Clinical Psychology 

Introduction to Educational and Psychological 

Research 



Required 


PSY 


302 


PSY 


525 


PSY 


640 


PSY 


526 


PSY 


605 


PSY 


547 


PSY 


572 


PSY 


612 


PSY 


613 


PSY 


615 


PSY 


616 


PSY 


617 


PSY 


619 


PSY 


622 


PSY 


623 


PSY 


626 


PSY 


661 



104 Psychology 



PSY 681D Internship and/or PSY 681E Internship, six hours 
PSY 689 Consultation 

Professional liability insurance, coverage amount at the student's dis- 
cretion, must be maintained throughout enrollment in the program, 
with a current insurance binder filed with the department at all times. 

For Candidates Not Holding a 
Tennessee Teacher's License 

Candidates for elementary school counseling licensure 
and/or endorsement must be licensed to teach in grades 
1-8 and have one year of teaching experience. Candi- 
dates for secondary school counseling licensure and/or 
endorsement, if not licensed to teach, must complete 
the following requirements: Acceptable scores on the 
Pre-Professional Skills test (or meet waiver conditions; 
see advisor) and the NTE core battery (Communications 
Skills) and the Guidance Specialty Test, plus the follow- 
ing additional courses (or undergraduate equivalents; 
see advisor). 

PSY 525 Psychology of Exceptional Children 

PSY 540 Behavior Modification 

PSY 611 Advanced Educational Psychology 

PSY 619 Advanced Cognitive Psychology 

Electives 

Remaining courses must be in psychology, except that students with 
undergraduate equivalents of the required 500-level courses may 
choose a cognate in any approved academic area. 



Requirements for the Specialist in Education 

Curriculum and Instruction Major 
Emphasis: School Psychology 

Candidate must 

1. hold a master's degree in psychology, educational 
psychology, or guidance and counseling and nor- 
mally should have completed all courses listed under 
the M.A. program for the Pre-Specialist in Educa- 
tion: School Psychology emphasis; 

2. complete a minimum of 30 semester hours; 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. satisfy a residency requirement consisting of (a) the 
completion of 18 semester hours of graduate study 
within a 12-month period, and (b) full-time enroll- 
ment (at least 9 semester hours) for at least one 
semester; 

6. complete the following four courses 

PSY 663E Literature Review 
FOED 706 Seminar in Educational Foundations 
SPSE 713 Curriculum Structures and Functions 
FOED 761 Directed Individual Research 
6. receive preparation (at least a portion of a course) in 
each of the following 20 areas during graduate stud- 
ies; these areas are based on National Association of 
School Psychologists standards 

a. Psychological Foundations 

1. Biological Bases of Behavior 

2. Cultural Diversity 

3. Child/Adolescent Development 



4. Human Exceptionalities 

5. Human Learning 

6. Social Bases of Behavior 

b. Educational Foundations 

7. Education of Exceptional Learners 

8. Instruction and Remedial Techniques 

9. Organization and Operation of Schools 

c. Assessment 

10. Learning Disabilities 

11. Intelligence 

12. Personality 

d. Interventions 

13. Consultation 

14. Counseling 

15. Behavior Management 

e. 16. Statistics/Research Design 

f. Professional School Psychology 

17. History and Foundations 

18. Legal and Ethical Issues 

19. Professional Issues/Standards 

20. Role and Function; 

7. complete an internship of 1200 hours; 

8. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Professional liability insurance, coverage amount at the student's dis- 
cretion, must be maintained throughout enrollment in the program, 
with a current insurance binder filed with the department at all times. 



Courses in Psychology [PSY] 

500 Psychology Seminar: B, C, D. One credit each. Representative 
and integrative study of scientific journals of the field. May be 
taken for total of three credits. 

B. Industrial-Social 

C. Clinical-Personality 

D. General-Experimental 

501 Laboratories in Psychology: A, C, D, E, F, C, H, I, K. One credit 
each. Supervised laboratory in an area which is related to a 
content course which can only be taken during the semester 
that the student is enrolled in the content course. The laborato- 
ries and accompanying content courses are listed below: 

A. Psychology of Perception (PSY 503) 

C. Physiological Psychology (PSY 524) 

D. Human Factors Psychology (PSY 534) 

E. Experimental Psychology (PSY 541) 

F. Experimental Social Psychology (PSY 542) 

G. Learning Theories (PSY 548) 

H. Advanced Cognitive Pyschology (PSY 619) 

I. Behavioral Medicine (PSY 635) 

K. Group Counseling and Psychotherapy (PSY 617) 

503 Psychology of Perception. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 141. 
Modern theories of perception as they relate to knowledge of 
the external world through perceptual acquaintance. Philos- 
ophy of perception, history of sensory psychology, physiologi- 
cal mechanisms of perception, and ecological determinants of 
perceptual capabilities. See PSY 501. 

505 Applied Psychopharmacology. Three credits. Impact of drugs 
on behavior in today's society. The nature of drug use, abuse, 
psychological and physiological dependence examined. 

506 Sport Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 141 or con- 
sent of instructor. Application of psychological principles, moti- 
vational research, and social/psychological findings to the arena 
of sports. Theory and application of performance enhancement 
and teamwork in sports. See HPER 506. 



Psychology 105 



Psychology of Criminal Behavior. Three credits. Su rvey of theory 
and research pertaining to criminal behavior, covering topics 
such as mental illness and crime, criminal homicide, assault, and 
sex offenses. 

Adolescent Psychology. Three credits. Physiological, emotional, 
mental, and social characteristics of adolescent development, 
including primary vectors of influence. 

Correctional Psychology. Three credits. Law enforcement, de- 
linquency, and criminal psychology, including psychological 
evaluation, classification, therapy, and rehabilitation. Special 
classifications. Field problems. Preventive implications. 

Abnormal Psychology. Three credits. Patterns of maladaptive 
behavior, including anxiety, depression, schizophrenia, antiso- 
cial behavior, and mental retardation. 

Physiological Psychology. Three credits. See also PSY 501. Physi- 
ological correlates of behavior including neurophysiological, 
biochemical, and anatomical. 

Psychology of Exceptional Children. Three credits. Identifica- 
tion and etiology of patterns of exceptionality, with considera- 
tion given to behavioral manifestations and preventive and cor- 
rectional programs. 

Introduction to Psychological Guidance Testing. Three credits. 
Modern practices in test construction, selection, and applica- 
tion to classroom and guidance situations; intelligence, voca- 
tional, and personality testing. Student is required to participate 
as examiner and subject in administering, scoring, profiling, and 
in making predictions based on test results. 

Wage and Salary Administration. Three credits. Analysis of the- 
ory and practice in administering compensation. Practices and 
issues related to job analysis, job evaluation, wage and salary 
administration, incentive plans, and legal considerations. 

Apprenticeship: B, C, D, or E. Two credits each. Supervised 
practical experience utilizing psychological principles and tools 
in an established organization. 

B. Child 

C. Pre-clinical 

D. Adolescent 

E. Gerontology 

Introduction to Industrial/Organizational Psychology. Three 
credits. Applications of psychology to business and industry: 
employee selection, performance appraisal, training, leader- 
ship, motivation, work environment, job design, safety, and 
work stress. 

Human Factors Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 
332/532 or consent of instructor. See also PSY 501. The process of 
designing for human use. Considers individual differences, vis- 
ual, auditory, and tactile displays, anthropometry, illumination, 
noise, humans in motion, and space and environmental studies. 

Safety Psychology. Three credits. Basic theories of accident cau- 
sation, safety research literature, methods of accident preven- 
tion, and industrial hygiene. 

Organizational Psychology. Three credits. Applications to human 
interaction, group processes, and leadership. 

Morale, Attitudes, and Motivation Research. Three credits. 
Interests, basic values, and measurement of value systems. Con- 
sumer and other applications. 

Group Dynamics. Three credits. Functioning of groups. Includes 
development of group structure, group conflict, cohesion, 
social influence, leadership, group productivity, group decision 
making, and growth groups. 



540 



560 



570 



Persuasion. Three credits. Survey and analysis of theory and 
research on interpersonal influence. Applications of findings to 
various areas of human experience. 

Behavior Modification. Three credits. The application of behav- 
ioral change principles and evaluation strategies to the solution 
of individual, classroom, institutional, and organizational behav- 
ior problems. 

Experimental Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 302. 
See also PSY 501. Analysis of methodological issues in psycholog- 
ical research. Designed to teach skills in the formulation, execu- 
tion, interpretation, and presentation of psychological 
investigations. 

Experimental Social Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 
221. See also PSY 501. Survey of research rationales, strategies, 
procedures, and methodologies. Ethical concerns and special 
problems in human subject research. 

Social Psychology of Close Relationships. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisites: PSY 141 and 221. Theoretical and empirical issues in the 
scientific study of adult, close relationships from a social psycho- 
logical perspective: Initial attraction, relationship formation and 
maintenance, and dissolution. (Not a course in the broad area of 
marriage and the family; See CDFS 332 Family Relationships and 
SOC 350 Marriage and Family). 

Psychology of the Self. Three credits. Historical and contempo- 
rary theory and research on the self and self-related topics. 
Definitional and measurement issues, the self as a structure and 
a process, self-development across the lifespan, and factors 
affecting self-perception and self-evaluation. 

Psychology of Subjective Weil-Being. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: PSY 141; PSY 221 and 323 recommended. Survey of theoret- 
ical and research literature in the areas of subjective well-being, 
happiness, life satisfaction, and stress-resistant personality styles. 

Theories of Counseling. Three credits. Integration of the major 
theories of counseling and psychotherapy and their application. 

Learning Theories. Three credits. See also PSY 501 . Research and 
experiments in learning and the related growth of the major 
theories of learning with emphasis on classical and instrumental 
conditioning and related topics. 

Psychosexual Adjustment. Three credits. Psychological, cultural, 
and biological facets of the human sexual experience. Attitudes 
and behaviors, variances and dysfunctions, implications, and 
strategies for intervention. 

Adult Psychology and Aging. Three credits. A survey of the 
research on adult development with emphasis on old age. Exam- 
ines the physical, intellectual, social, vocational, and personality 
changes during the adult years. 

Psychology of Women. Three credits. Psychological impact of 
the culture on women's attitudes, roles, aspirations, problems, 
and personality development. 

Death and Dying. Three credits. An experiential course covering 
the folklore of thanatology, the funeral industry, handling grief, 
counseling the bereaved, the hospice concept. Objectives 
include an attempt to view death with equanimity and personal 
growth through confronting death. 

Health Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 141 or con- 
sent of instructor. Psychological factors and principles involved 
in the study of correlates of health and illness, disease preven- 
tion, therapeutic interventions, and rehabilitative strategies. 

History and Systems of Psychology. Three credits. A survey of the 
history and intensive coverage of current systems of psychology. 



106 Psychology 



572 Multicultural Perspectives in Psychology and Education. Three 
credits. Theories and research relative to the education of multi- 
ethnic/racial minorities. Relation of culture and socialization to 
learning styles, assessment practices, and counseling considerations. 

578 Human Neuropsychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 524 
or consent of instructor. Organization and function of specific 
brain areas and the behavioral deficits and changes resulting 
from focal and diffuse brain damage. 

580 Cognition: Thinking and Reasoning. Three credits. Research 
and theory on thinking and reasoning and their roles in complex 
cognitive processes such as comprehension and higher learn- 
ing, memory encoding and retrieval, mental model construc- 
tion, hypothesis testing, goal setting and planning, problem 
solving, judgment and decision making, intelligence, and crea- 
tivity. 

602 Theories of Personality. Three credits. Examines traditional 
schools of personality theory and current developments within 
each. 

603 Current Topics in Personality. Three credits. Examines current 
research findings on personality traits and personality-related 
processes. 

604 Topics in Industrial/Organizational Psychology. Three credits. 
Focus on practical aspects of functioning as a professional in the 
field. Current issues, recent developments, and less-traditional 
relevant areas. 

605 Psychological Testing. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 302 or 
equivalent. Modern practices in test construction, selection, 
and application; legal guidelines, reliability, and validity. Intelli- 
gence, abilities, interests, attitudes, values, and personality test- 
ing. Students required to participate as examiners and subjects 
in administering, scoring, profiling, and in making predictions 
based on test results. 

606 School Psychology. Three credits. An introduction with particu- 
lar emphasis on the psycho-social perspective. Examines meas- 
urement of adaptive behavior and ethical standards. Observa- 
tion of classrooms and teacher interviews. 

607 Advanced Industrial/Organizational Training and Develop- 
ment. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 302 or equivalent. Theory 
and methodology used in the training and development of 
human resources in organizations: Needs assessment, program 
development, program evaluation, and legal and special issues 
in training and development. 

608 Psychoeducational Interventions with Children. Three credits. 
Theoretical and practical issues related to school interventions 
with children exhibiting learning and behavior problems. Inter- 
vention strategies for specific problems. Experience designing 
and implementing interventions. Liability insurance required 
prior to enrollment. 

611 Advanced Educational Psychology. Three credits. Applies and 
integrates psychological facts, principles, and techniques to the 
learning situation, including aspects of human development, 
learning, counseling, measurement, and evaluation, all within a 
motivational frame. 

612 Developmental Psychology: Child. Three credits. Survey of 
research including prenatal, neonatal, and general physical 
development, emotional development, cognitive develop- 
ment, and social and personality development. Observations. 

613 Developmental Psychology: Adolescent. Three credits. Survey 
of findings including physical, emotional, cognitive, and inter- 
personal characterological aspects, all integrated within motiva- 
tional and learning frames of reference. 



615 Career Guidance and Development. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: PSY 526 or 605. History, theory, and issues related to career 
development, career choice, and career education in grades 
K-12. Demonstration of the ability to teach career information 
seeking behavior and decision-making skills. 

616 Foundations of School Guidance and Counseling. Three credits. 
History, foundations, philosophy, and principles of develop- 
mental school counseling; roles and functions of school counse- 
lors, including professional and personal requirements. 

617 Group Counseling and Psychotherapy. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: PSY 547 or 602; PSY 626 or 627G. PSY 501K is a required 
laboratory for the course. Group process, ethics, and tech- 
niques. Application of counseling theory, group procedures, 
sociometrics, and group dynamics to interpersonal relations, 
mental health, school, and industrial settings. Supervised expe- 
rience. Liability insurance required prior to enrollment. 

619 Advanced Cognitive Psychology. Three credits. (See also PSY 
501.) Topic-oriented overview of cognitive psychology. Models 
of attention, perception, memory, language, reasoning, prob- 
lem-solving, and decision-making. Issues in cognitive develop- 
ment and cognitive neurospychology. 

622 Organization and Administration of Guidance and Counseling 
Services. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 616. Organizing, 
administering, and managing the various components of a 
developmental school guidance and counseling program. 

623 Legal and Ethical Issues in School Counseling. Three credits. 
Issues affecting the practice of school counseling, including 
legal/law, ethics, and credentialing. 

624 Projective Measurements. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 526 
or 605. Rationale and systematic supervised training in use and 
scoring of Rorshach (half semester) and other projective devices 
(half semester). Liability insurance required prior to enrollment. 

625 Practicum: Objective Personality Analysis. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: PSY 526 or 605, 627D. Practical supervised experience 
in objective measurement, analysis, and pattern confirmations 
of key variables of personality, both for normative and specific 
divergent groups. Emphasis on MMPI. Liability insurance 
required prior to enrollment. 

626 Practicum: Counseling and Clinical Psychology. Three credits. 
Practical supervised experience in beginning counseling— 
including relationship-building skills, fact-finding, role-play, 
simulation, and actual experiences in counseling with taped 
play-back analysis. Liability insurance required prior to 
enrollment. 

627B Practicum: Industrial/Organizational Psychology. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Supervised experience in 
industry, business, or government using psychological princi- 
ples at a professional, applied level. 

627C Practicum: Correctional Psychology. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: PSY 627D, 512, and 522. Practical supervised experience in 
a Tennessee correctional institution relevant to essential rap- 
port, fact-finding, problem analysis, and communication demands. 

627D Practicum: Individual Assessment. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
PSY 526 or 605. Practical supervised experience in rapport build- 
ing; administering, scoring, and interpreting of individual intel- 
ligence tests for all age levels; heavy emphasis on Wechsler and 
Stanford-Binet scales. This is a testing course with practical field 
experience. Liability insurance required prior to enrollment. 

627F Practicum: School Psychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: 15 
semester hours of related graduate credits, including 606, 627D, 
and 675. Supervised assessment of low incidence learning and 
adjustment problems with follow-up parent, teacher, and 



Psychology 107 



administrator conferences. Practicum experience includes 90 

hours of supervised work with a practicing certified, full-time 

psychologist. At least 50 percent of the practicum placement 

shall be in a school setting. Liability insurance required prior to 641 

enrollment. 

627C Practicum: Clinical Behavior Therapy. Three credits. Prerequi- 
sites: PSY 651 and 680 or permission of instructor. Practical 
supervised experience in behavioral and cognitive-behavioral 642 

techniques: assessment, formulation and implementation of 
treatment plans, evaluation of psychotherapeutic process and 
outcome, and maintenance of behavior change. Liability insur- 
ance required prior to enrollment. 

628 Intermediate Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences. Three cred- 643 
its. Prerequisite: PSY 302or equivalent and satisfactory score on 
screening examination. Review of descriptive statistics; various 
correlation coefficients; multiple and partial correlation; simple 

and multiple regression; statistical inference; interval estima- 
tion; hypothesis testing for population means, variances, pro- 
portions; probability. 644 

629 Advanced Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: PSY 628. Scientific quantification, research design, 
and statistical analysis from the perspective of analysis of var- 
iance: one-way, factorial, repeated measures, and mixed designs. 650 

631 Advanced Industrial Consulting. Three credits. Prerequisites: 
642 and 636 or permission of instructor. Organizational structure 
and dynamics, incentives, aspiration and performance levels, 
rapport maintenance, personnel development, performance 
evaluation and upgrading, objective measures of group perform- 651 
ance; protocol; reports. 

632 Performance Appraisal and Job Analysis. Three credits. Prereq- 
uisites: PSY 628 or permission of instructor. Analysis of theory 
and practice in job analysis and performance appraisal, includ- 
ing legal aspects, a survey of techniques available, current 652 
research, cognitive aspects, and reliability and validity issues. 

633 Professional Issues in Industrial/Organizational Psychology. 

One credit. Survey of issues related to professional ethics, rele- 653 

vant legislation, professional affiliations, professional identity, 
and professional responsibilities. 

635 Behavioral Medicine: Theory and Application. Three credits. 
Prerequisites: PSY 540, 541, or 548 or consent of instructor. 
Designed to review theory, methodology, and application of 
behavioral medicine. Includes behavioral science issues in 656 
health and applications of this information to diagnosis, preven- 
tion, treatment, and rehabilitation of health problems for which 
"life-stress" factors predominate. See PSY 501. 

636 Organizational Change and Development. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: PSY 536 or permission of instructor. Analysis of theory 

and practice of organizational change, systems theory, organiza- 657 

tional development (OD) theory and assumptions; OD diagno- 
sis, OD consulting process, quality of work life, OD action pro- 
grams, action research on OD effectiveness, and OD 
interventions. 

637 Organizational Skills. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 536 or 
permission of instructor. Analysis of a variety of interpersonal 658 
situations which impact organizational effectiveness and cli- 
mate. Development of skills: conflict resolution, interviewing, 
performance feedback, effective meetings, giving recognition, 
discipline. 

638 Work Croup Effectiveness. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 536 659 
or permission of instructor. Analysis of factors leading to effec- 
tive work groups. Task effects on performance, group composi- 
tion, leadership, group processes, and team building. 

640 Psychological Disorders of Children. Three credits. Current 



research and theory of behavioral, cognitive, and emotional 
disorders in childhood and adolescence. 

Psychology of Language and Communication. Three credits. 
Complex cognitive systems behind language behavior with 
symbolic processing of information for memory and communi- 
cation uses. Psycholinguistic structures and theories. 

Advanced Personnel Selection and Placement. Three credits. 
Prerequisites: PSY 526 or 605 and preferably PSY 628. Legal and 
research aspects of personnel selection. Methods used for selec- 
tion, including assessment centers, work samples, and psycho- 
logical testing. 

Industrial/Organizational Psychology: Theory and Application. 

Three credits. Prerequisites: PSY 532, 533, and 536; acceptance 
into the I/O master's program. A workshop which examines the 
theories and concepts of I/O as they are applied and used in 
local business and industry. 

Advanced Applied Behavioral Analysis. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: PSY 540. Intensive presentation of methods used in behav- 
ioral assessment and therapy. Application of various behavioral 
and cognitive-behavioral procedures. 

Behavioral Methodology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 540. 
Techniques for design and evaluation of clinical treatment and 
research. Includes single subject and group designs. Emphasis 
on direct observation and data collection procedures, reliabil- 
ity, social validity, and generalization. 

Psychopathology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 523. Extensive 
examination of the disorders included in the current diagnostic 
manual. Emphasis on adult disorders. Objectives are to enhance 
understanding of psychopathology and to develop minimal 
competence in diagnosis. 

Psychopharmacology. Three credits. Biochemical, neurophysio- 
logical, and neuroanatomical basis; emphasis on drugs used in 
investigating and treating psychological disorders. 

Psychology of Reading and Reading Development. Three cred- 
its. Overview of the cognitive processes involved in reading. The 
structure of both oral and written language; cognitive mecha- 
nisms in reading; language development and the acquisition of 
reading skills; developmental and acquired disorders of lan- 
guage and reading. 

Computer-Based Statistical Packages. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: PSY 302 or equivalent. History, principles, and skills of data 
analysis, using major statistical packages. Commands in both 
DATA and PROC steps. Other features including various func- 
tions, graphics, full screen process (FSP), and interactive matrix 
language (IML). 

Psychological Research Methods in Human Resource Manage- 
ment. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 628 or permission of 
instructor. Theory and appropriate methodology for conduct- 
ing research relevant to human resource practices in organiza- 
tions. Applied psychometric theory and quasi-experimental 
design. 

Multivariate Data Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisites: PSY 628 
and 629 or equivalent. Surveys each of the major multivariate 
data analysis techniques, with main focus on their application. 
Nature, power, procedure, computer programming, interpreta- 
tion, and limitations of each. 

Independent Research in Psychology. One to three credits per 
semester; may be taken more than once. Prerequisite: Permis- 
sion of instructor. Individualized empirical research and library 
research approved by the instructor. 

A. General/Experimental (1-9 credits applicable to degree) 

B. Industrial/Organizational (1-3 credits applicable to degree) 



108 Pyschology 



C. Clinical (1-3 credits applicable to degree) 

D. Counseling (1-3 credits applicable to degree) 

E. School (1-3 credits applicable to degree) 

661 Introduction to Educational and Psychological Research. Three 
credits. Prerequisites: PSY 302 and 526 or 605. Requirements of 
advanced scholarly work. Individual consultation, planning, and 
execution of an approved study. 

662 Independent Study: Industrial/Organizational Psychology. One 

to three credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Individ- 
ualized library or empirical research project approved by 
instructor. A maximum of three credits will apply to a masters 
degree. 

663 A-E Literature Review in Psychology. One credit. Supervised 
literature review and writing of a review paper on a topic of 
current importance in psychology. Topics and requirements 
obtained from individual faculty members. 

A. General/Experimental 

B. Industrial/Organizational 

C. Clinical 

D. Counseling 

E. School 

664 Thesis. Three credits. 

669 Professional Issuesand Roles. Three credits. Systematic survey of 
ethical practice requirements, certification, and licensure for 
psychological practice. Examination of critical issues facing psy- 
chology and roles of psychologists. 

671 Community Psychology. Three credits. Community and social 
system influences on behavior, organizational and social 
change, community-based treatment and prevention programs, 
and program evaluation techniques. Includes field experiences. 

675 Psychology and Assessment of Learning Disabilities. Three cred- 
its. Prerequisites: PSY 526 or 605 and 627D. Biological bases. 
Levels and skills of intervention and consultation for learning- 
disabled children, including reference to family, school, and 
community as sources of understanding and treatment. The 
disabilities, assessment, tools, results, and interventions. Liability 
insurance required prior to enrollment. 

676 Practicum: Behavioral and Personality Assessment of Children. 

Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 627D. Assessment of various 
exceptionalities. Systems and ecological models used to under- 
stand and interpret assessment results. Systems model of consul- 
tation used to structure assessment, interpretation, and devel- 
opment of remedial strategies for communication of results to 
parents and teachers. Liability insurance required prior to 
enrollment. 

678 Clinical Neuropsychology. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY627D, 
625, and 578 or consent of instructor. Review of human neuro- 
anatomy and neurophysiology. Administration of representa- 
tive neuropsychological test batteries, especially the Halstead- 
Reitan Neuropsychological Test Battery. Applied experience 
with clinical population. Liability insurance required prior to 
enrollment. 

680 Techniques of Psychotherapy. Th ree credits. Psychotherapeutic 
techniques common to most, if not all, theoretical orientations: 
rapport building, goal setting, management of dangerous clients, 
etc. 

681A Internship: Behavior Modification. Two to ten credits; may be 
repeated. Prerequisites: 30 semester hours of psychology 
including 602, 540, or 548. Minimum of 128 hours of supervised 
internship in an institutional setting. Liability insurance required 
prior to enrollment. 



681B Internship: School Psychology. Two to ten credits; may be 
repeated. Prerequisites: 30 semester hours of psychology 
including 606, 627D, 627E, and 676; approved thesis proposal. 
Minimum of 720 hours supervised internship, at least half in a 
school system. Liability insurance required prior to enrollment. 

681C Internship: Counseling and Clinical Psychology. Two to ten 

credits; may be repeated. Prerequisites: 30 semester hours of 
psychology including 626, 640 or 651, 644 or 680. Minimum of 128 
supervised internship hours in a counseling or clinical institu- 
tion. Liability insurance required prior to enrollment. 

681D Internship: Secondary School Counseling. One to six credits; 
may be repeated. Prerequisites: PSY 623 and 626 or consent of 
instructor. Actual experience in the school (grades 7-1 2) provid- 
ing counseling, consulting, coordinating services to adoles- 
cents, teachers, and parents. Each credit hour requires 100 hours 
in the school, with at least 50 hours in direct service. Liability 
insurance required prior to enrollment. 

681E Internship: Elementary School Counseling. One to six credits; 
may be repeated. Prerequisites: PSY 623 and 626 or consent of 
instructor. Actual experience in the school (grades K-8) provid- 
ing counseling, consulting, coordinating services to children, 
teachers, and parents. Each credit hour requires 100 hours in the 
school with at least 50 hours in direct service. Liability insurance 
required prior to enrollment. 




109 



682 Family Therapy: Theories and Issues. Three credits. Examination 
of the background, rationale, current approaches, and ethical/ 
research issues in family therapy. 

683 Techniques of Family Therapy. Three credits. Examination of the 
therapeutic techniques common to most models of family ther- 
apy. Application to specific types of individual/family problems. 

665 Theoretical Issues and Treatment of Women and Families. Three 
credits. An in-depth examination of the psychological forces 
underlying the evolving roles of women and families. Emphasis 
on the implication of these for the practice of psychotherapy. 

688 A-C Independent Study in School Psychology. One credit 
each. Competencies-oriented individualized study. 

A. Learning 

B. Personality Development 

C. Assessment and Consultation 

D. Research and Evaluation 

E. School Roles 

F. Organizational and Curricular Patterns 

C. Field Work (liability insurance required prior to enrollment) 

689 Consultation. Three credits. Prerequisite: PSY 626 or 608. Expe- 
riences in consulting as applied to a variety of settings. 

690- Assessment of Guidance Counseling Area Certification Com- 
699 petencies. For the advanced student who by exceptional prior 
training or experience believes course work for competence 
mastery is unnecessary in one or more of these specific areas. All 
credit earned may be applied to a Master of Education degree in 
Psychology. 

690 Area I: Foundations. One credit. 

691 Area II: Assessment. One credit. 

692 Area III: Counseling. One credit. 

693 Area IV: Croup Processes. One credit. 

694 Area V: Personal, Social, and Educational Development. 

One credit. 

695 Area VI: Career Development and Vocational Guidance. 

One credit. 
6% Area VII: Research. One credit. 

697 Area VIM: Administration. One credit. 

698 Area IX: Consultation. One credit. 

699 Area X: Practicum. Two credits. 

701F General Psychology Seminar: Physiological. One credit. A 
review of the structure, function, and influence on behavior of 
the basic physiological systems of the human. 

727 A-F Field Practicum (Clinical and Counseling). Three credits. 
Prerequisites: Admission to the clinical program or permission 
of the instructor; 24 hours including PSY 651, 627D, 625, 627G, 
680, and 644. Practical supervised practicum in a clinical setting 
and/or field extension, 600 hours per 3 credits. Liability insur- 
ance required prior to enrollment. 

735 Advanced Social Psychology. Three credits. Advanced content 
including cognizance of current journals and readings. 

752 Psychology of Addictional Abberations. Three credits. System- 
atic analysis of the addictional phenomena with particular 
emphasis on dynamics and behavioral manifestations. Alcohol, 
street and prescription drugs, gambling, TV, religion, politics, 
and sex as abberational forms of altering consciousness 
explored. Causation, clinical diagnostics, and treatment proce- 
dures as well as prevention are addressed in detail. 

781B Advanced Internship: School Psychology. Three credits. Pre- 
requisite: 60 semester hours of psychology including PSY 681B. 
Minimum of 480 hours supervised internship, at least half in a 
public school system. Liability insurance required prior to 
enrollment. 



Department of 
Sociology, 
Anthropology, and 
Social Work 



Peter Heller, Chair 
Peck Hall 316 

The Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work Depart- 
ment offers the Master of Arts in sociology and a minor 
in sociology at the graduate level. The department also 
participates in an interdisciplinary minor in gerontology. 



Requirements for the Master of Arts 

Candidate must 

1. have completed a prerequisite of at least 18 semester 
hours of undergraduate sociology before admission 
to the program, including research methods, statis- 
tics, and sociological theory courses; 

2. complete a minimum of 21 semester hours in 
graduate-level sociology courses including SOC 656, 
662, and 664 with a minimum grade of B; 

3. completea minimumof 33 semester hours including 
a thesis of 6 semester hours with no more than 30 
percent of the total degree hours dual-listed as 
undergraduate/graduate hours; 

4. complete 6 hours of approved research tools with 
grades of C or better on the undergraduate or grad- 
uate level; courses approved as research tools are 
SOC 304 and 305, P S 400/500 and 401/501, PSY 302 
and 620, ECON 342 and 362, MATH 313 and 314, or 
other courses approved by the student's committee; 

5. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

6. successfully complete a written comprehensive exam- 
ination (may be taken no more than twice). 

Graduate Curriculum Topical Areas 

Beyond the general or core sociology classes, the gradu- 
ate curriculum is organized into three major topical 
areas of sociological study. The subfields are gerontol- 
ogy, deviance, and family studies. In completing a topi- 
cal area, students are permitted to take up to 12 credit 
hours of cognate courses from other departments. The 
areas are not intended to be inclusive, and each subfield 
is intended as a guide for the student and graduate 
advisor. 



110 Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 



Courses in Sociology [SOC] 

500 Quantitative Methods of Social Science Research. Three credits. 
(Same as P S 500.) The application of quantitative methods of 
empirical research to problems in sociology, political science, 
and geography. 

501 Social Class and Stratification. Three credits. The origins and 
consequences of differentiation, variations, stratification, and 
social class. 

505 The American Family. Three credits. An analysis: contemporary 
American family patterns; racial, ethnic, and class variations. 

510 Industrial Sociology. Three credits. Industrial, business systems, 
and other work units. 

514 Violence in the Family. Three credits. (Same as CDFS 514.) Causes, 
dynamics, and consequences of violence in the family. Includes 
the discussion of violence toward children, spouses, dating 
partner, siblings, and elders. Emphasizes the social conditions 
which lead to these types of violence. 

517 The Social Context of Southern Music. Three credits. A socio- 
historic analysis of southern music providing a framework for 
examining the relationship between culture and popular cul- 
ture, the product ion of popular culture, and popular culture as a 
vehicle for examining social issues of the southern region. 

524 Race and Ethnic Relations. Three credits. Theories and dynamics 
of intergroup relations in a multi-ethnic society. 

525 Rural Sociology. Three credits. Analysis of rural societies with 
emphasis on social change and urbanization. 

526 Urban Sociology. Three credits. The ecological, demographic, 
and institutional structure of urban areas. Impact of urbaniza- 
tion, industrialization, and bureaucratization upon contempo- 
rary life. 

530 Criminology. Three credits. Theories of criminal behavior, 
development and incidence, punishment, and methods of con- 
trol and rehabilitation. 

532 Public Opinion and Propaganda. Three credits. (Same as P S 532.) 
Public opinion and its role in the political and social processes. 

536 Medical Sociology. Three credits. Health care settings, services, 
issues, and policies; both the recipient's and provider's roles. 

544 Sociology of the Handicapped. Three credits. The disabled as a 
social group. Emphasis on stigma, labeling, and stereotyping; 
management techniques; social control and personnel resources. 

550 Social Psychology. Three credits. Individual behavior in social 
contexts and symbolic interaction among groups. Includes 
social influences on perception, conformity, attitudes, com- 
munication, group structure, leadership, and role behavior. 

551 Social Movements and Social Change. Three credits. Compara- 
tive study of representative social movements: political, eco- 
nomic, religious, and ethnic. 

552 Population Studies. Three credits. The demographic analysis of 
population trends and their influence on American society, 
including principles, structure, and trends in human popu- 
lations. 

554 Juvenile Delinquency. Three credits. Social factors related to 
delinquency including family, peer group, school, and com- 
munity. Includes the juvenile justice system and its agents. 

555 Sociology of Religion. Three credits. Religion as social process 
and institution. An ideological, structural, and functional analy- 
sis. Specific U.S. religions examined in detail. 



556 Complex Organizations and Occupations. Three credits. Rela- 
tionship of occupations to social structure. Emphasis on analysis 
of complex organizations as work settings. 

560 Workshop in Residential Centers for Juvenile Delinquents. 

Three credits. Relationship between local needs and program 
design in residential centers for juvenile offenders. 

561 Sociology of Alcohol Abuse. Three credits. An examination of 
beverage alcohol's influence on American culture and its social 
impact. 

566 Community Analysis. Three credits. The sociology of commu- 
nity with an emphasis on the various models of community 
structure, organization, analysis, and the relationship of com- 
munity to the broader context of mass society. 

574 Kinship and Marriage. Three credits. (Same as ANTH 574.) 

579 Sport and Society. Three credits. Behavioral approach to the 
sport and leisure phenomena from the related perspectives of 
sociology and anthropology. 

580 Special Projects. One to three credits. Experience in research 
through which special interests or needs of the student may be 
pursued under individual supervision. Arrangements should be 
made with an instructor prior to registration. 

591 Youth Diversion Program Practicum (YDP). Three credits. Stu- 
dent works under supervision with a juvenile referred by the 
Rutherford County Juvenile Court. Arrangement must be made 
with the YDP director prior to registration. 

651 Readings. One to three credits. Recommended for students past 
the midpoint in their master's programs. Designed to provide an 
opportunity to fill perceived gaps in the program of study and as 
precursor for the thesis. 

654 Seminar in Deviant Behavior. Three credits. Sociological frames 
of reference for studying deviant behavior. 

656 Seminar in Contemporary Sociological Theory. Three credits. 
Theories of social interaction and social systems. A systematic 
approach to the analysis of social phenomena and research. 

657 Seminar in Advanced Social Psychology. Three credits. The 
dynamics of human interaction: attitudes, processes, group 
structures, settings, and properties. 

662 Research Design and Analysis. Three credits. Description and 
analysis of methodologies. Students pursue supervised inde- 
pendent design and analysis. 

663 Seminar in Marriage and the Family. Three credits. Principles of 
family organization; family as a socio-cultural institution in var- 
ious societies; theories of family structure, change, and deviance. 

664 A, B Thesis. Three credits each. 

665 A-Z Topical Seminar in Sociology. Three credits. An in-depth 
investigation of a particular sociological issue or sub-discipline. 
A maximum of six hours may be credited to one's major. 

666 Program Evaluation. Three credits. An applied examination of 
the strategies and techniques of evaluation research. 

669 Death and Survivorship. Three credits. The social complexities 
of dying, death, and survivorship with particular emphasis given 
to the aging population. 

670 Introduction to Community and Regional Development: An 
Interdisciplinary Seminar. Three credits. Analysis of the prob- 
lems and proposed solutions of community development from 
an interdisciplinary point of view. 



Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 111 



Japanese Business and Society. Three credits. (Same as ECON 
654.) Japanese economy, business practices, and social and phys- 
ical environment in comparison with those in other countries, 
particularly the United States. 

Practicum: Applied Analysis. Three credits. Prerequisite: SOC 
662 and permission of instructor. Supervised independent study 
in which student is placed in an organization on a contractual 
basis. Course directed toward student pursuing career in ap- 
plied sociology. 




Courses in Anthropology [ANTH] 



575 



African Cultures. Three credits. African societies in transition to 
modern nations, traditional cultures, the foundations of change, 
and the problems of the African peoples. 

Indian Cultures of North America. Three credits. Human origins 
in the New World; the archeology, ethnohistory, socio-cultural 
life, and contemporary problems of the North American Indian. 

Primitive Religion. Three credits. Myth and ritual in non-literate 
societies. Belief systems, patterns of witchcraft and magic, and 
the role of the ceremonial practitioner in the tribal world. 

The Anthropology of Law. Three credits. Law and methods of 
social control in primitive societies. Emphasis on the importance 
of a cross-cultural perspective for understanding Western polit- 
ical behavior. 

Kinship and Marriage. Three credits. (Same as SOC 574.) Princi- 
ples of family organization with cross-cultural comparisons. 

Field Methods in Archeology. Three to six credits. Basic tech- 
niques of archeology and paleo-ecology through participation 
in actual excavation and laboratory work. 



576 Ritual. Threecredits.Ritualinsacredandsecularcontexts. Exam- 
ination of function and logic of ritual in social systems. 

580 Special Projects. One to three credits. Experience in research 
through which special interests or needs of the student may be 
pursued under individual supervision. Arrangements should be 
made with an instructor prior to registration. 

583 Culture Change and Applied Anthropology. Three credits. Cul- 
ture change theory and the practical dimension of anthropology 
in research and planned change implementation. 

585 History of Anthropological Theory. Three credits. Basic theoret- 
ical trends in the history of the anthropological discipline, from 
the mid-1800s into the contemporary period. 

Courses in Gerontology [SOC] 

502 Sociology of Aging. Three credits. Demographic, social, and 
cultural aspects of aging. Emphasis on the types of problems 
encountered by older persons in American society. 

503 Topics in Gerontology. Three credits. An opportunity to inte- 
grate gerontological theory and research techniques in working 
with the practical problems of older persons. 

504 Health Care Delivery Issues. Three credits. An assessment of 
critical issues with special emphasis on policies, procedures, and 
intervention strategies in long-term care settings. 

508 Group Work with the Elderly. Three credits. The application of 
group dynamics as problem-solving and intervention strategy in 
the delivery of services to the elderly. 

509 Health Care Management. Three credits. Details of the technical 
aspects of health care management with an emphasis on long- 
term care settings. 

580 Special Projects. One to three credits. Experiences in research 
through which special interests or needs of the student may be 
pursued under individual supervision. Arrangements should be 
made with an instructor prior to registration. 

655 Seminar on Aging. Three credits. In-depth investigation of 
selected topics in social gerontology. 

667 Mental Health and Aging. Three credits. The basic concepts 
associated with mental health and the aging process. The 
epidemiology, assessment process, and approaches to treat- 
ment stressed. A positive approach to the mental well-being of 
the older adult provided. 

668 Counseling Elders. Three credits. Prerequisite: SOC 667 rec- 
ommended but not required. Counseling techniques and out- 
comes common to late life therapy. Special application to spe- 
cific problems and social environments of the elderly. 

Courses from recreation, psychology, and speech and theatre are to be 
used in conjunction with these sociology courses to complete the 
requirements for a multidisciplinary minor in Gerontology. Students 
should consult their advisors for specific courses from the various 
departments. 

Course in Social Work [S W] 

564 Health: Organization, Policy, and Ethics. Three credits. A 
resource allocation assessment of United States health care sys- 
tems. Applied ethics topics (i.e., justice and virtue) included. 






112 



Department of 
Speech and Theatre 



James Brooks, Chair 
Boutwell Dramatic Arts 205 

The Department of Speech and Theatre offers a minor at 
the graduate level. 



Courses in Speech and Theatre [SPEE] 

500 Communication in the Educational Environment. Three credits. 
Designed to meet the needs of the classroom teacher. Success- 
ful communication strategies applicable to the classroom environ- 
ment. 

501 Clinical Methods in Communication Disorders. Three credits. 
Prerequisites: SPEE 345/545, 346/546, and 347/547or approval of 
faculty. Planning and implementing treatment programs for 
individuals with speech-language disorders; a foundation for 
clinical practicum. 

510 A, B, C, D, E, F Practicum in Speech-Language Pathology. Two 

credits each. Prerequisites: 345/545, 346/546, 347/547, 401/501, 
25 hours of clinical observation, and/or approval of faculty. 
Clinical application of principles of speech-language pathology. 
A, B, and C may not be completed in fewer than three semesters. 

511 A, B, C, D Practicum in Audiology. One credit each. Prerequi- 
site: Approval by Speech-Language and Hearing faculty. Labo- 
ratory course in which the principles of audiology are applied. 

514 Theatre History I: Creek Period to Restoration. Three credits. 
Development of drama and the theatre; critical study of repre- 
sentative plays of the period. 

516 Children's Drama and Speech. Three credits. Storytelling, crea- 
tive dramatics, choral speaking, puppetry, children's theatre, 
classroom reports, speeches for young people, and children's 
playwriting. 

519 Costume Design/History I. Three credits. Design and history 
survey of costume; orientation and application of design princi- 
ples through costume design projects depicting appropriate 
periods of history. Laboratory hours required. 

521 Argumentation. Three credits. The theory and practice of advo- 
cacy speaking with emphasis on organization, refutation, rea- 
soning, and rebuttal. In-class debating on questions of fact, 
value, and policy. 

522 Discussion. Three credits. The theory and practice of small 
group discussions as a means of decision making. Special 
emphasis on reflective thinking and interpersonal communica- 
tion as tools for effective group deliberation. 

523 Advanced Public Speaking. Three credits. Prerequisite: SPEE 220 
or permission of the instructor. Application of the principles of 
public speaking through analysis and criticism of speech struc- 
ture and delivery of classroom speeches. 

524 Organizational Communication. Three credits. Emphasis on 
communication problems in contemporary organizations and 
ways and means of resolving such problems. 



525 Studies in American Speech Communications. Three credits. 
The impact and influence of public speaking on American life 
both past and present. 

526 Readings in Speech Communications. Three credits. Prerequi- 
site: Permission of instructor. Intensive work in a specific area of 
speech communication; topic is chosen in instructor-student 
conference. 

527 Costume Design/History II. Three credits. Design and history 
survey of costume; orientation and application of design princi- 
ples through costume design projects depicting appropriate 
periods of history. Laboratory hours required. 

528 Contemporary Speech Communication. Three credits. Selected 
outstanding speakers and their techniques of speech com- 
munication. 

531 Directing Forensics. Three credits. History of educational foren- 
sics, problems in directing forensics programs, current trends 
and issues in forensics, and decision-making theory in competi- 
tive advocacy speaking. 

532 Contemporary Theories in Oral Persuasion. Three credits. 
Recent writing and research on theories of oral persuasion and 
on current practices of persuasion. Emphasis on the ethical, 
critical, cultural, and functional implications in contemporary 
persuasion theory and practice. 

533 Advanced Play Directing. Three credits. Prerequisite: SPEE 552 
or permission of instruction. Case studies and problem solving 
of rehearsals and production. Director's relationship with de- 
signers. Investigation of style. Rehearsal and presentation of 
one-act play. 

534 Scene Design. Three credits. Prerequisites: SPEE 333 and 335 or 

permission of instructor. Lecture and practical experience in 
planning and designing stage settings. Emphasis on forms and 
styles of scenery, historical period research, designers, and new 
theatrical materials, methods, and techniques. Major projects in 
set design. Laboratory hours and/or crew requirement. 

535 Theatre Production. Three credits. Prerequisite: SPEE 333 or 
permission of instructor. Lectures and projects in all phases of 
technical theatre production. Emphasis on planning and staging 
productions through developing floor plans, sections, working 
drawings, elevations, and light plots. Major project in model 
making for the stage. Laboratory hours and/or crew requirement. 

536 Advanced Acting. Three credits. Prerequisite: SPEE 331 or per- 
mission of instructor. The development of advanced skills in the 
ability to analyze and interpret the more complex characters in 
drama. Study of classical acting styles. 

537 Theatre Organization and Stage Management. Three credits. 
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. Lectures and practical 
experience in basic methods and principles. Emphasis on ways 
in which theatre organization and stage management comple- 
ment each other while striving to create the desired dramatic 
effect upon an audience. Major projects required. Crew re- 
quirement. 

538 Practicum in Summer Theatre. Three credits. Prerequisite: 
Employment in summer theatre during the previous summer. A 
seminar for students who have worked in summer theatre. 
Includes discussion of assets of training there, auditioning, 
interviewing, production problems, impact on local communi- 
ty, and impact on college theatre. 

539 Problems in Theatre, A-Z. One to three credits. Prerequisite: 
Permission of instructor. Designed to meet individual and/or 
group needs in all aspects of theatre arts. The topic and credit to 
be determined at the time of scheduling. A maximum of 6 
semester hours credit may be applied toward a degree. 



Speech and Theatre 113 



540 Stage Lighting. Three credits. Prerequisites: SPEE 333 and 335 or 
permission of instructor. Lectures and practical experience in 
methods and techniques. Emphasis on developing plots 
through knowledge of electricity, circuitry, instrumentation, 
and control equipment. Major projects in lighting design. 
Laboratory hours and/or crew requirement. 

541 Stuttering. Three credits. Theories of stuttering and the study of 
therapy techniques. 

542 Speech and Language Development. Three credits. Child speech 
and language acquisition from birth to seven years of age. 
Emphasis on normal linguistic development. 

543 Advanced Audiology. Three credits. Development of advanced 
skills in the administration, analysis, and interpretation of special 
tests for hearing problems. 

544 Theatre History II: Restoration to Present Three credits. Devel- 
opment of drama and the theatre; critical study of representa- 
tive plays of the period. 

545 Introduction to Communication Disorders. Three credits. Over- 
view of the most common disorders of speech and language, 
and remedial measures which may be employed. 

546 Phonetics. Three credits. Training in the recognition and pro- 
duction of the sounds of speech with an analysis of their forma- 
tion; extensive practice in phonetic transcription. 

547 Phonological Disorders. Three credits. Prerequisite or corequi- 
site: SPEE 346. Speech development, etiologies of phonological 
problems, and approaches for assessing and remediating speech- 
sound errors. 

548 Hearing Problems and Testing. Three credits. The etiologies and 
diagnoses of hearing problems, and practical experiences in 
administering audiometric examinations. 



549 Anatomy and Function of the Speech Mechanism. Three credits. 
The structures and functions of the speech mechanism. 

551 Training for the Hearing Impaired. Three credits. Prerequisite; 
SPEE 548. Materials and methods to be employed in training the 
hearing impaired. 

552 Fundamentals of Play Directing. Three credits. Prerequisite; 
SPEE 331 or permission of instructor. Director as literary analyst 
and production critic. Play analysis, production concepts, stag- 
ing theory and techniques, rehearsal methods and procedures. 
Scene work. 

553 Speech, Language, and Auditory Problems of the Aged. Three 
credits. Overview of the impact of age on communication. Iden- 
tification and remediation of communication problems asso- 
ciated with the aging process. 

555 Communication Problems in Children. Three credits. The speech, 
language, and voice difficulties experienced by children. 

556 Intercultural Communication. Three credits. Dynamics of the 
communication process as it functions in intercultural contexts; 
training for successful cross-cultural communication interactions. 

560 Diagnostic Procedures in Speech Pathology. Four credits. Pre- 
requisites: SPEE 345/545 and 442/542 or permission of instructor. 
Basic concepts of measurement and application of diagnostic 
procedures used in speech-language pathology. 

562/ Applied Speech. One credit each. Prerequisite: Recommenda- 
563 tion by a faculty member. Laboratory courses in which the 
principles of effective communication and/or dramatic produc- 
tion are applied. 




114 



Vocational-Technical 
Education 



Participating Departments: 

Agribusiness and Agriscience; Business Education, Mar- 
keting Education, and Office Management; Human 
Sciences; Industrial Studies 

The curriculum for the master's degree in vocational- 
technical education has been designed to prepare the 
graduate to fill an important leadership role in 
vocational-technical education. It is intended to build 
upon a foundation of undergraduate vocational and/or 
technical work in agriculture, business education, mar- 
keting education, human sciences, industrial arts, or 
trade and industrial education; and to serve other disci- 
plines where a broad understanding of vocational edu- 
cation is desired. Requirements for licensure should be 
checked in the office of the dean, College of Education. 
There are two options. A graduate minor is also available. 



Requirements for the 

Master of Vocational-Technical Education 

(M.V.T.E.) 

Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have completed undergraduate prerequisites of a 
minor or licensure in one of the participating areas 
or have three years of appropriate work experience; 

2. complete at least 30 semester hours, including a the- 
sis of 3 semester hours with no more than 30 percent 
of the total degree hours dual-listed as undergrad- 
uate/graduate hours: 

a. a major consisting of 18 semester hours selected from the 
core curriculum to include VTE 662 and VTE 664; 

b. a minor in one or more of the following: Agribusiness and 
Agriscience; Business Education, Marketing Education, and 
Office Management; Human Sciences; Industrial Studies; 
Psychology; Special Education; and Education; 

3. file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 

4. successfully complete a written and oral compre- 
hensive examination; 

5. orally defend the thesis. 

Non-Thesis Option 

Candidate must 

1. have completed undergraduate prerequisites of a 
minor or licensure in one of the participating areas 
or have three years of appropriate work experience; 

2. complete at least 36 semester hours with no more 
than 30 percent of the total degree hours dual-listed 
as undergraduate/graduate hours: 

a. a major of 18 semester hours selected from the core curricu- 
lum to include VTE 651 and VTE 662; 



b. a minor in one or more of the following: Agribusiness and 
Agriscience; Business Education, Marketing Education, and 
Office Management; Human Sciences; Industrial Studies; 
Psychology; Special Education; and Education; the program 
may include a cognate in one of the above in addition to the 
minor; a cognate in sociology is also available for human 
sciences majors pursuing a career in dietetics; 

file a Candidacy Form with the Graduate Office prior 
to the completion of 12 credit hours; 
successfully complete a written and oral compre- 
hensive examination; 
orally defend the VTE 651 paper. 



Courses in 

Vocational-Technical Education [VTE] 

The following courses compose the core curriculum: 

631 History and Philosophy of Vocational-Technical Education. 

Three credits. The historical, economic, social, and philosophi- 
cal factors resulting in federal, state, and local legislation and 
programs of vocational-technical education. 

632 Vocational-Technical Education Curriculum Systems. Th ree cred- 
its. Analysis of current trends and practices directed toward 
development, implementation, and management of vocational- 
technical education curriculum systems. 

634 Supervision of Vocational-Technical Education. Three credits. 
The practical application of supervisory theory in vocational- 
technical education programs. 

641 Vocational-Technical Education Internship. Three to six credits. 
Interns will be assigned to chosen fields of interest at the local, 
regional, or state levels for purposes of application of course 
work and acquisition of practical experience. 

643 Vocational-Technical Education Program Planning and Evalua- 
tion. Three credits. Developing understanding of techniques 
and ability to use a systems approach to planning and evaluation 
of vocational-technical education programs. 

644 Organization and Administration of Vocational-Technical Edu- 
cation. Three credits. Organizational patterns of vocational- 
technical education at the local, state, and national levels; effec- 
tive administrative strategies for implementing these programs. 

651 Problems in Vocational-Technical Education. Three credits. 
Independent investigation and written report of current prob- 
lems related to vocational-technical education under the direc- 
tion of members of the MVTE faculty. 

662 Methods of Research. Three credits. An introduction to methods 
and tools of research, including analyzing, interpreting, and 
utilizing research data. A problem is researched and a proposal 
written in thesis format. 

664 Thesis. Three credits. 



Graduate Faculty 
Fall 1992 



Tull Membership — In order to become a member of the 
graduate faculty, an individual must show evidence of schol- 
arship and teaching experience via completion of an applica- 
tion form. The first year of full membership is probationary. 
Thereafter, members are evaluated in accordance with the 
criteria every four years. In general, the status of full member- 
ship means that persons 

■ hold the highest terminal degree in the fields in which they are 
teaching and have a minimum of three years faculty experience in 
higher education; 

■ have sufficient publications and/or scholarly activities during 
employment at MTSU to justify such appointment; 

■ have demonstrated an interest in graduate instruction; 

■ have been recommended by the department chair and college dean; 

■ have been approved by the Graduate Council. 

Associate Membership — Associate membership denotes 
persons who 

■ hold the terminal degree in the fields in which they are teaching and 
have less than three years faculty experience in higher education; 

■ have expressed an interest in graduate instruction; 

■ have been recommended by the department chair and college dean; 

■ have been approved by the Graduate Council. 

Temporary Membership — Temporary membership may 
be granted by the Graduate Dean following completion of an 
application form. Such memberships are granted to qualified 
persons and may be renewed. Temporary persons are not 
listed in the catalog. 

Retired — Retired Graduate Faculty are listed immediately 
following the current faculty. 






116 Graduate Faculty 



This listing reflects the Fall 7992 graduate faculty members. The date in 
parentheses is that of first appointment to a position at MTSU. 



Adams, C. Nathan, Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.S., 1961, Abilene Christian College; M.S.C., 1963; Ph.D., 1975, Univer- 
sity of Alabama; C.D.P., 1977. (1975) 

Aday, Ronald H., Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 

B.S., 1966, Oklahoma State University; M.S., 1971, Tulsa University; 
Ph.D., 1976, Oklahoma State University. (1980) 

Anderson, Deborah K., Associate Professor, Speech and Theatre 

B.F.A., 1973; M.F.A., 1981, University of Florida. (1981) 

Anderson, Warren Lee, Associate Professor, Agriculture 

B.S., 1971; M.S., 1974, University of Nebraska; Ph.D., 1978, University of 
Illinois. (1978) 

Applegate, Edward C, Associate Professor, Journalism 

B.A., 1975; M.A., 1976; M.H.Ed., 1976; Ed.S., 1981, Morehead State 
University; Ed.D., 1984, Oklahoma State University. (1984) 

Arters, Jack D., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1959, Bluffton College; M.A., 1961, Marshall University; Ed.D., 
1967, University of Tennessee; Post Doctoral Study, University of 
Wyoming. (1967) 

Austin, M. Jill, Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.B.A., 1979, Delta State University; M.B.A., 1981; D.B.A., 1986, Missis- 
sippi State University. (1985) 

Babb, Charles Worthy, Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1960; M.A., 1964, Middle Tennessee State University; Ed.D., 1971, 
University of Alabama. (1971) 

Badger, David P., Associate Professor, Journalism 

B.A., 1971, Duke University; M.S.J., 1972, Northwestern University; 
Ph.D., 1987, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. (1980) 

Badley, Linda C, Professor, English 

B.A., 1966, Oklahoma Baptist University; M.A., 1967, University of 
Iowa; Ph.D., 1977, University of Louisville. (1979) 

Balch, Billy W., Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S., 1959, Florence State College; M.B.A., 1960; Ph.D., 1968, University 
of Alabama. (1964) 

Ballou, Ralph, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety 

B.S., 1949; M.S., 1956, Springfield College; Ph.D., 1965, University of 
Oregon. (1968) 

Bartley, Dianne A.R., Associate Professor, Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation, and Safety 

B.S., 1969, Howard University; M.Ed., 1970, Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., 1983, University of Maryland. (1991) 

Bauer, Richard H., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1964, University of Montana; M.A., 1965; Ph.D., 1970, University 
of Washington. (1981) 

Beck, Michael, Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S.E., 1972; M.Mathematics, 1977; Ph.D., 1985, University of Tennes- 
see. (1987) 

Beemon, F.E., Assistant Professor, History 

B.A., 1967, University of Mississippi; M.A., 1974, Mississippi College; 
Ph.D., 1988, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. (1989) 



Beers, George, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1955; M.Ed., 1960, University of Florida; M.A., 1963, University of 
Illinois; Ed.D., 1967, University of Florida. (1966) 

Berg, Thomas R., Associate Professor, Radio-Television/Photography 

B.F.A., 1970, University of South Dakota; M.S., 1974, Iowa State Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., 1988, University of Georgia. (1991) 

Bergman, Race P., Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1961, State University College, Geneseo, New York; M.A., 1967; 
Ed.D., 1974, The University of Rochester. (1973) 

Berry, Mary Tom, Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

A.B., 1946, Blue Mountain College; M.A., 1950, Mississippi Southern 
College; Ph.D., 1961, University of Alabama. (1960) 

Bertrand, Nancy P., Associate Professor, Elementary and Special Ed- 
ucation 

B.S., 1971; M.S., 1975, University of Tennessee; Ph.D., 1983, Ohio State 
University. (1983) 

Blum, Kurt E., Professor, Biology 

A.B., 1961, Hanover College; M.A., 1965, Indiana University; Ph.D., 
1968, Florida State University. (1969) 

Bonicamp, Judith Madeline, Associate Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

A.B., 1968, University of Chattanooga; M.S., 1972, Tennessee Techno- 
logical University; Ph.D., 1977, Emory University. (1982) 

Boone, Nancy, Associate Professor, Music 

B.S., 1970, Tennessee Wesleyan College; M.S., 1975, University of Ten- 
nessee; Ed.D., 1988, University of Illinois. (1979) 

Brissie, Jane E., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1968, Carson-Newman College; M.A., 1982, Middle Tennessee 
State University; Ph.D., 1991, Vanderbilt University. (1989) 

Brooks, James T., Professor, Speech and Theatre; Department Chair 

B.A., 1965, Appalachian State University; M.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1974, Uni- 
versity of Florida. (1969) 

Brookshire, Jerry H., Professor, History 

B.A., 1965, University of Georgia; M.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, Vanderbilt 
University. (1972) 

Bullard, E. Dwight, Professor, Business Education, Marketing Educa- 
tion, and Office Management; Associate Dean and Director of Gradu- 
ate Business Studies, College of Business 

B.S.E., 1964, University of Central Arkansas; M.B.E., 1965; Ed.D., 1971, 
University of Mississippi. (1965) 

Bullen, Robert A., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1962; M.A., 1963, University of Tennessee; Ed.D., 1969, University 
of Alabama. (1969) 

Bundage, Raphael B., Assistant Professor, Music 

B.M., 1976, Texas Christian University; M.M., 1983; D.M.A., 1985, East- 
man School of Music. (1985) 

Burford, Anna M., Professor, Business Education, Marketing Educa- 
tion, and Office Management 

B.S., 1964; M.A., 1967, Western Kentucky University; Ph.D., 1979, Ohio 
State University. (1981) 

Burriss, Larry L., Associate Professor, Journalism 

B.A., 1971; M.A., 1972, Ohio State University; M.A. 1978, University of 
Oklahoma; Ph.D., 1983, Ohio State University. (1979) 

Bush, James L., Jr., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., 1967, Georgia Southern College; M.S., 1968, University of 
Georgia; C.P.A., 1975; Ph.D., 1977, University of Arkansas. (1985) 

Campbell, A. Ann, Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1969; M.S., 1970, University of Tennessee; Ed.D., 1977, Memphis 
State University. (1981) 



Graduate Faculty 117 



Campbell, Donald A., Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1966, University of Montevallo; M. A., 1968; Ph.D., 1973, University 
of Alabama. (1986) 

Cantrell, Ayne, Professor, English 

B.S.,1964, Middle Tennessee State University; M. A. ,1966, Pennsylvania 
State University; D.A., 1976, Middle Tennessee State University. (1975) 

Carlson, Keith, Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1964, Eureka College; M.S., 1968; Ed.D., 1970, Northern Illinois 
University. (1970) 

Carlton, Robert F., Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.A., 1964, Middle Tennessee State College; M.S., 1966; Ph.D., 1970, 
University of Georgia. (1968) 

Carter, Alphonse, Jr., Associate Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1972, Jackson State University; M.S., 1977, Memphis State Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., 1981, Southern Illinois University. (1981) 

Cheatham, Thomas )., Professor, Computer Science; Department Chair 

B.S., 1966, Campbellsville College; M.S., 1968; Ph.D., 1971, University 
of Kentucky. (1990) 

Chen, Chong, Assistant Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S. , 1982, Hebei Institute of Technology; M.S. ,1984, Tianjin University; 
Ph.D., 1990, University of Kentucky. (1990) 

Church, Curtis, K., Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.A., 1974; M.A., 1976; Ph.D., 1978, University of South Florida. (1986) 

Clark, Bertha Smith, Associate Professor, Speech and Theatre 

B.S., 1964, Tennessee State University; M.A., 1965, George Peabody 
College for Teachers; Ph.D., 1982, Vanderbilt University. (1987) 

Clark, Carol P., Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.S., 1983, Campbellsville College; M.S., 1985; Ph.D., 1990, Northwest- 
ern University. (1988) 

Clark, Gale, Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

A.B., 1962, Hendrix College; Ph.D., 1968, Vanderbilt University. (1969) 

Clark, Roy W., Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1957, Middle Tennessee State College; M.S., 1959; Ph.D., 1965, 
Louisiana State University. (1963) 

Clark, W. Jeff, Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.A., 1975; M.A., 1977, Scarritt College; M.B.A., 1983; Northern Illinois 
University; Ph.D., 1989, Northwestern University. (1988) 

Colvard, Robert G., Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., 1959; C.P.A., 1964; M.B.A., 1968, Memphis State University; 
Ph.D., 1981, University of Georgia. (1978) 

Colvin, Fred, Professor, History 

A.B., 1965; M.A., 1968, Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; Ph.D., 1974, 
University of Georgia. (1969) 

Compton, William C, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1977, Northern Illinois University; M.A., 1982, University of 
Nebraska, Omaha; Ph.D. , 1987, George Peabody College of Vanderbilt 
University. (1989) 

Connelly, William, Professor, English 

A.B., 1966, University of Detroit; M.A., 1968; Ph.D., 1972, University of 
Oklahoma. (1970) 

Cook, James M., Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1962, Western Kentucky State University; Ph.D., 1967, Vanderbilt 
University. (1966) 

Covington, James, Assistant Professor, Psychology; Director, Counsel- 
ing and Testing Center 

B.S., 1956, Auburn University; M. A., 1959, Vanderbilt University; Ed.D., 
1962, Auburn University (1965) 



Crawford, Frederic M., Jr., Professor, History 

A.B., 1953; M.A., 1958, University of North Carolina; Ph.D., 1969, Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. (1964). 

Cripps, Alfred H., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

B.S., 1974; M.S., 1975, Middle Tennessee State University; Ph.D., 1980, 
University of Tennessee. (1981) 

Cunningham, Peter H., Associate Professor, Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation, and Safety 

B.S., 1976, Austin Peay State University; M.A., 1977, Murray State Uni- 
versity; Re.D., 1985, Indiana University. (1991) 

Dansby, Virginia L, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1969, Davis and Elkins College; M.A., 1982; Ed.D., 1989, West 
Virginia University. (1989) 

Davenport, Harold, Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1957; M.A., 1959, Appalachian State; Ed.D., 1970, University of 
Tennessee. (1970) 

Deme, Mamit, Assistant Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.B.A., 1974, Western Illinois University; M.P.P.A., 1979; M.A., 1980, 
Jackson State University; Ph.D., 1990, University of Texas, Austin. 

Desai, Kiran J., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.E., 1965, University of Baroda; M.S., 1967, Polytechnic Institute of 
Brooklyn; Ph.D., 1977, Pennsylvania State University. (1972) 

Donovan, Kevin, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., 1978, Boston College; M.A., 1980; Ph.D., 1987, University of Wis- 
consin, Madison. (1989) 

Hague, Angela, Professor, English 

B.A., 1972, Florida State University; M.A., 1975, University of Florida; 
Ph.D., 1979, Florida State University; M.A., 1981, University of Sussex. 
(1981) 

Hamilton, Gloria J., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1969; M.A., 1971, Middle Tennessee State University; Ph.D., 1985, 
George Peabody College of Vanderbilt University. (1991) 

Hankins, J.C., Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1969; M.S., 1971, Murray State University; Ph.D., 1976, University 
of Missouri-Rolla. (1979) 

Hankins, Judith A., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

B.A., 1970; M.A., 1971, Murray State University; Ph.D., 1980, University 
of Missouri-Rolla. (1979) 

Harper, A. Dianne, Associate Professor, Foreign Languages 

B.A., 1969, North Carolina Central University; M.A.T., 1971, Brown 
University; Ph.D., 1979, Pennsylvania State University. (1991) 

Harrison, Joyce S., Professor, Human Sciences 

B.S., 1968, University of Tulsa; M.S., 1974; Ed.D., 1979, University of 
Tennessee; C.F.P., 1988. (1978) 

Hart, James B., Assistant Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.A., 1986, Hendrix College; M.S., 1988; Ph.D., 1991, Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. (1991) 

Hart, William S., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1953; M.S., 1957, Kansas State Teachers College; Ph.D., 1969, 
University of Florida. (1986) 

Harvin, Laurence, Professor, Music 

B.M., 1964, University of Alabama; M.M., 1966, University of Okla- 
homa; D.M.A., 1972, Florida State University. (1966) 

Hatfield, David M., Assistant Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1969, Austin Peay State University; M.A., 1975, Tennessee State 
University; Ed.D., 1988, University of Tennessee. (1981) 



118 Graduate Faculty 



Doss, Erice E., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1973, Tennessee State University; M.S., 1975, University of Tennes- 
see; Ed.D., 1985, Vanderbilt University. (1989) 

Douthit, James C, Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S.B.A., 1958; M.B.A., 1959, University of Arkansas; D.B.A., 1973, Mis- 
sissippi State University. (1964) 

Doyle, Patrick )., Professor, Biology 

A.B., 1962, Buena Vista College; M.A., 1965, Middle Tennessee State 
University; Ed.D., 1972, Indiana University. (1966) 

Drennan, Henry Dalton, Professor, Business Education, Marketing 
Education, and Office Management; Department Chair 

B.S., 1952; M.A., 1956; Ed.S., 1963, George Peabody College; Ed.D., 
1969, University of Mississippi. (1961) 

DuBois, John D., Associate Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1978, Baldwin-Wallace College; M.S., 1980; Ph.D., 1983, Miami 
University of Ohio. (1989) 

Duke, John R., Professor, Music 

B.S., 1954; M.A., 1960; Ph.D., 1971, George Peabody College. (1970) 

Dunne, Michael F., Professor, English 

A.B., 1964, Fordham University; M.A., 1966; Ph.D., 1969, Louisiana State 
University. (1969) 

Durham, Charles, Professor, English 

B.S., 1963, Middle Tennessee State University; M.A., 1964; Ph.D., 1969, 
Ohio University. (1966) 

Eaker, Robert E., Professor, Educational Leadership; Dean, College of 
Education 

B.S., 1968, University of Chattanooga; M.Ed., 1970, University of Ten- 
nessee, Chattanooga; Ed.D., 1972, University of Tennessee. (1972) 

Eason, David L, Professor, Director of Graduate Studies, College of 
Mass Communication 

B.S., 1969, Lambuth College; M.A., 1972, State University of New York, 
Albany; Ph.D., 1977, Southern Illinois University. (1991) 

Eff, E. Anthon, Assistant Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1981, University of Louisville; Ph.D., 1989, University of Texas, 
Austin. (1990) 

filer, Jackie Howsden, Associate Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, 
and Social Work 

B.S., 1974, Phillips University; M.S., 1977; Ph.D., 1978, Oklahoma State 
University. (1985) 

Ellis, Cheryl Slaughter, Associate Professor, Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation, and Safety 

B.S., 1974; M.S.T., 1975, Jackson State University; M.S., 1980, University 
of Southern Mississippi; Ph.D., 1982, University of Tennessee. (1985) 

Essex, Frank W., Professor, Political Science 

A.B., 1966; M.A.T., 1967; Ph.D., 1978, Vanderbilt University. (1967). 

Evans, Joe S., Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1954, Middle Tennessee State College; M.S., 1959, Vanderbilt 
University; Ph.D., 1971, George Peabody College. (1959). 

Farmer, Larry E., Professor, Accounting 

B.S., 1971, University of Arkansas; M.B.A., 1972, Mississippi State Uni- 
versity; D.B.A., 1975, Louisiana Tech University; C.P.A., 1976; C.M.A., 
1982; C.I.A., 1990. (1980) 

Fayissa, Bichaka, Professor, Economics and Finance; Director, INROADS 

B.S., 1971, Haile Selassie I University; M.S., 1976; M.A., 1981; Ph.D., 
1982, University of Tennessee. (1980) 

Feller, James F., Assistant Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1968, University of South Florida; Ph.D., 1979, University of Flor- 
ida. (1984) 



Ferrara, Ronald J., Associate Professor, Aerospace 

B.A., 1968, University of Connecticut; A.S., 1978, Western Kentucky 
University; M.S., 1982; Ed.D., 1992, University of Kentucky. (1985) 

Ferris, Norman B., Professor, History 

B.A., 1953, George Washington University; LL.B., 1956, Blackstone 
School of Law; M.A., 1957; Ph.D., 1962, Emory University. (1962) 

Festervand, Troy A., Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.B.A., 1976; M.B.A., 1977, Stephen F. Austin State University; Ph.D., 
1980, University of Arkansas. (1990) 

Ford, William F., Professor, Economics and Finance; Chairholder, Wea- 
therford Chair of Finance 

B.A., 1961, University of Texas, Austin; M. A., 1962; Ph.D., 1966, Univer- 
sity of Michigan. (1991) 

Forrest, Jack E., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing; 
Director, Tennessee Small Business Development Center 

B.S.B.A., 1961; M.B.A., 1968; Ph.D., 1978, University of Arkansas- 
Fayetteville. (1988) 

Fromuth, Mary Ellen, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1976, West Chester State College; M.S., 1978; Ph.D., 1983, Auburn 
University. (1989) 

Fullerton, Ralph O., Jr., Professor, Geography and Geology; Depart- 
ment Chair 

A.B., 1960, University of Kentucky; M.S., 1962; Ed.D., 1971, Indiana 
University. (1963) 

Garrard, Kay R., Associate Professor, Speech and Theatre 

B.S., 1964, Mississippi University for Women; M.A., 1966, University of 
Alabama; Ph.D., 1982, University of California. (1983) 

Gendron, Charisse, Associate Professor, English 

B.A., 1974, Marlboro College; M.A. 1979; Ph.D., 1984, University of 
Connecticut. (1984) 

Gentry, William L., Professor, English 

B.A., 1961, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1963; Ph.D., 1972, Vander- 
bilt University. (1968) 

Ginanni, Francis R., Professor, English 

A.B., 1960, San Jose State College; M.A. 1964, University of Virginia; 
Ph.D., 1970, Auburn University. (1964) 

Gober, R. Wayne, Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.S., 1962; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., 1967, University of Alabama; C.D.P., 1978. 
(1975) 

Goldberg, Nancy S., Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages 

B.A., 1971; M.S., 1973, University of Wisconsin-Madison; M.A., 1984; 
Ph.D., 1987, Vanderbilt University. (1988) 

Gould, Richard H., Professor, Industrial Studies; Department Chair 

B.S., 1952; M.S., 1955, University of Mississippi; Ed.D., 1973, University 
of Tennessee, Knoxville. (1966) 

Graddy, Duane B., Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S., 1964; M.S., 1965, University of Tennessee; M.A., 1969; Ph.D., 1974, 
LeHigh University. (1972) 

Grasty, William J., Professor, Accounting; Department Chair 

B.S., 1961, Austin Peay State University; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., 1967, Univer- 
sity of Florida; C.P.A., 1981. (1980) 

Grubbs, David, Professor, Political Science 

A.B., 1951, Maryville College; M.A., 1953, University of Tennessee; 
Ph.D., 1961, University of Pennsylvania. (1966) 

Gulliford, Andrew, Associate Professor, History 

B.A., 1975; M.A.T., 1976, The Colorado College; Ph.D., 1986, Bowling 
Green State University. (1990) 



Graduate Faculty 119 



Hausler, Joel W., Associate Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1976; M.Ed., 1981, University of Tennessee, Chattanooga; Ed.D., 
1985, Oklahoma State University. (1981) 

Hayes, Janice O., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1963, University of Minnesota; M.Ed., 1967; D.A., 1973, Middle 
Tennessee State University. (1973) 

Hedgepeth, Sonja, Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages 

B.A., 1974, University of Texas-Austin; M.A.T., 1978, Southwest Texas 
State University; Ph.D., 1991, Pennsylvania State University. (1985) 

Heller, Peter L., Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work; 
Department Chair 

B.A., 1960, University of Indianapolis; M.A., 1964, Pennsylvania State 
University; Ph.D., 1972, University of Nevada, Reno. (1988) 

Hemmerly, Thomas E., Professor, Biology 

A.B., 1953, Trevecca College; M.A., 1955; Ed.S., 1964, George Peabody 
College; Ph.D., 1976, Vanderbilt University. (1964) 

Heritage, Jeannette, Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1953, Auburn University; M.A., 1969, University of South Alabama; 
Ph.D., 1971, University of Southern Mississippi. (1971) 

Hibbard, Allen Eugene, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., 1978, American University; M.A., 1982; Ph.D., 1989, University of 
Washington. (1990) 

Higdon, Bella, Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.A., 1964, McNeese State University; M.A., 1969, University of Hous- 
ton; Ed.D., 1973, McNeese State University. (1989) 

Hill, C. Jeanne, Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1968; M.A., 1970, Northeast Louisiana State University; Ph D 
1976, University of Alabama. (1989) 

Hinton, Thomas Earl, Professor, Music 

B.M., 1951; M.M., 1954; Ed.D., 1969, George Peabody College. (1960) 

Holland, William, Professor, English 

A.B., 1952, Millsaps College; M.A., 1957; Ph.D., 1966, University of 
Edinburgh. (1966) 

Hollman, Kenneth W., Professor, Economics and Finance; Chair- 
holder, Martin Chair of Insurance 

B.S., 1965, Middle Tennessee State University; M.B.A., 1966; Ph D 
1970, University of Alabama; C.L.U., 1984; Ch.F.C, 1985; C I C 1988' 
(1982) 

Homaifar, Ghassem, Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1972, Tehran University (Iran); M.A., 1978, State University of New 
York; M.A., 1981; Ph.D., 1982, University of Alabama. (1982) 

Hood, B. James, Assistant Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1985, Southwest Missouri State; M.S., 1989; Ph.D., 1992 Purdue 
University. (1991) 



Howard, James C, Associate Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1966, Purdue University; Ph.D., 1977, Cornell University. (1981) 

Howell, Sarah, Professor, History 

A.B., 1952; M.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, Vanderbilt University. (1970) 

Huffman, James O., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1966; M.S., 1969; Ed.D., 1972, University of Tennessee. (1974) 

Hughes, Cary T., Professor, Computer Information Systems; Depart- 
ment Chair 

B.S.B.A., 1971, California State University at Los Angeles; M.B.A., 1979, 
University of Nevada; Ph.D., 1982, Arizona State University. (1989) 

Huhta, James K., Professor, History; Director, Center for Historic 
Preservation 

B.A., 1959, Baldwin-Wallace College; M.A., 1963; Ph.D., 1965, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. (1965) 

Hull, Geoffrey P., Professor, Recording Industry Management; Interim 
Dean, College of Mass Communication 

B.A., 1968, Georgia Institute of Technology; J.D., 1971, University of 
Virginia Law School; M.B.A., 1980, Middle Tennessee State University. 
(1977) 

Hunt, Robert, Assistant Professor, History 

B.A., 1974, University of Northern Colorado; M.A., 1979, University of 
Wyoming; Ph.D., 1988, University of Missouri, Columbia. (1989) 

Hutcheson, Lynn T., Professor, Music 

B.M., 1964, University of Texas-El Paso; M.M., 1966, Northwestern 
University; D.M., 1972, Florida State University. (1972) 

Hutcheson, Paul Henry, Professor, Computer Science 

A.B., 1950, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1951, George Peabody Col- 
lege; Ph.D., 1960, University of Florida. (1960) 

Hutchinson, James H., Professor, Chemistry and Physics; Department 
Chair 

A.B., 1955, University of Southern Mississippi; M.S., 1960, University of 
Iowa; Ph.D., 1968, Auburn University. (1969) 

llsley, William H., Associate Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.A., 1972, Millikin University; M.S., 1974, Xavier University; Ph.D., 
1978, Wayne State University. (1984) 

Isley, Ada Christine, Assistant Professor, Music 

B.M., 1968; M.M., 1972, University of North Carolina-Greensboro; 
D.M.A., 1991, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. (1985) 

Jackson, Jacquelyn, Assistant Professor, English; Interim Department 
Chair 

B.S., 1958, Tennessee State University; M.A., 1971; Ph.D., 1983, Univer- 
sity of Kentucky. (1985) 




120 Graduate Faculty 



Jacobs, George W., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.B.A., 1956, University of Georgia; M.B.A., 1960; Ph.D., 1979, Georgia 
State University. (1979) 

James, John B., Associate Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S., 1964, Austin Peay State University; M.S., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, Texas 
A&M University. (1969) 

Jamison, King, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1952, Union University; M.A., 1953; Ph.D., 1962, George Peabody 
College. (1966) 

Jansen, Charles, Associate Professor, Art 

B.A., 1971, MacMurray College; M.A., 1973; Ed.S., 1974, University of 
Iowa; Ph.D., 1991, University of Georgia. (1976) 

Johns, Horace, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.A., 1967; J.D., 1970, Vanderbilt University; M.A., 1976; Ph.D., 1982, 
George Peabody College; M.B.A., 1987, Syracuse University. (1983) 

Jones Connie J., Assistant Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.A., 1975, Fisk University; M.A., 1979; Ed.D., 1988, Tennessee State 
University. (1988) 

Jones, Robert B., Professor, History; Associate Vice President for Aca- 
demic Affairs 

A.B., 1964, University of Virginia; M.A., 1968; Ph.D., 1972, Vanderbilt 
University. (1970) 

Kawahito, Kiyoshi, Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S., 1963, Oklahoma City University; M.B.A., 1965; Ph.D., 1971, Uni- 
versity of Maryland. (1971) 

Keese, Earl E., Professor, Mathematics and Statistics; Dean, College of 
Basic and Applied Sciences 

B.S., 1963, Texas A&M University; M.Ed., 1966, West Texas State Univer- 
sity; M.Math, 1967, University of South Carolina; Ph.D., 1972, George 
Peabody College. (1969) 

Kelly, David B., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1972, Georgetown University; M.S., 1977, Oklahoma State Uni- 
versity; Ph.D., 1984, Texas Technological University. (1985) 

Kendriclc, Donald F., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1978, Eastern Washington University; M.A., 1980; Ph.D., 1982, 
Michigan State University. (1983) 

Kim, Jwa Keun, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.Ed., 1980; M.Ed., 1982, Kyungpook National University; Ph.D., 1989, 
University of Oklahoma. (1989) 

Kimbrell, Edward M., Professor, Journalism; Major Gifts Officer 

B.S.J. , 1961 ; M. S.J. , 1967, Northwestern University; Ph.D., 1972, Univer- 
sity of Missouri. (1971) 

Kittrell, Frederick J., Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1950, David Lipscomb College; Certificate in Sales Management, 
1955, General Motors Institute; M.B.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, University of 
Mississippi. (1971) 

Krishnamani, Vatsala, Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1965, Madras University, India; M.S., 1976, Indian Institute of 
Technology, India; Ph.D., 1986, Southern Illinois University. (1986) 

Kyle, Reuben, Professor, Economics and Finance; Director, Business 
and Economic Research Center 

B.S., 1963, Georgia Institute of Technology; M.B.A., 1967, University of 
Alabama; Ph.D., 1972, University of Tennessee. (1972) 

LaLance, Richard, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Safety 

B.S., 1964, West Virginia University; M.Ed., 1970; D.A., 1975, Middle 
Tennessee State University. (1970) 



Lea, James W„ Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S.,1963; M.S., 1965, Tennessee Technological University; Ph.D., 1971, 
Louisiana State University. (1971) 

Ledbetter, William N., Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.S., 1959, University of Alabama; M.S., 1967, Georgia Institute of Tech- 
nology; Ph.D., 1971, Oklahoma State University. (1991) 

Lee, Frank, Professor, Criminal Justice Administration; Department 
Chair 

B.S., 1960; M.A., 1964; Ph.D., 1966, University of Alabama. (1966) 

Lee, John T., Professor, Economics and Finance; Department Chair 

B.S., 1964, Tennessee Technological University; M.S., 1966, University 
of Tennessee; Ph.D., 1977, University of Georgia. (1984) 

Lee, Jong-Sung, Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.S., 1977, Yeungnam University; M.B.A., 1983, Central Missouri State 
University; D.B.A., 1988, Mississippi State University. (1987) 

Lee, Terrence A., Assistant Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1979, Florida Institute of Technology; M.S., 1987; Ph.D., 1991, 
University of Akron. (1991) 

Leone, Janice M., Assistant Professor, History 

B.A., 1971, College of St. Scholastica; B.S., 1977; M.A., 1979, Mankato 
State University; Ph.D., 1989, The Ohio State University. (1989) 

Lewis, Stephen D„ Professor, Business Education, Marketing Educa- 
tion, and Office Management 

B.S., 1974, Tennessee Technological University; M.Ed., 1975, Memphis 
State University; Ph.D., 1977, University of North Dakota; C.D.P., 1987. 

(1977) 

Littlepage, Glenn E., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1969, University of New Mexico; M.S., 1971; Ph.D., 1974, Kansas 
State University. (1973) 

Lorenz, James H., Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1964, University of Wisconsin-Stout; M.A., 1970, University of 
Minnesota; Ed.D., 1974, University of Georgia. (1973) 

Loucky, David L., Associate Professor, Music 

B.A., 1982, Wesleyan University; M.M., 1984, Yale University; D.M.A., 
1987, State University of New York, Stony Brook. (1989) 

Lowe, Larry V., Professor, Speech and Theatre 

A.B., 1952, Mercer University; M.F.A., 1959, University of Georgia; 
Ph.D., 1965, Michigan State University. (1963) 

Maar, Joyce E., Associate Professor, Human Sciences 

B.S., 1977; M.A., 1980, Michigan State University; Ph.D., 1984, Florida 
State University; C.P.C., 1985. (1983) 

MacBeth, Jon L, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety 

B.A., 1963, University of Florida; M.A., 1968; Ed.D., 1973, George Pea- 
body College. (1973) 

Maples, Wallace, Professor, Aerospace; Department Chair 

B.S., 1963, Middle Tennessee State University; M.S., 1965, University of 
Tennessee; Ed.D., 1970, Indiana University. (1969) 

Mapp, Larry Glover, Professor, English 

A.B., 1967; M.A., 1969, University of Georgia; Ph.D., 1981, Vanderbilt 
University. (1969) 

Martin, Mary W., Professor, Educational Leadership; Dean, College of 
Graduate Studies 

B.S., 1952, Ohio State University; M.A., 1965, Memphis State University; j 
Ed.D., 1967, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. (1968) 



Graduate Faculty 121 



Mason, Franklin Curtis, Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1959, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A.T., 1960, Vanderbilt 
University; M.S., 1965, Miami University of Ohio; Ph.D., 1972, Ohio 
State University. (1972) 

Mathis, Philip M., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1964, Murray State College; M.S., 1967, Middle Tennessee State 
University; Ed.S., 1971, George Peabody College; Ed.D., 1973, Univer- 
sity of Georgia. (1967) 

McBride, Ronald E., Associate Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1968, University of Arkansas; M.S., 1973; Ed.D., 1980, East Texas 
State University. (1986) 

McCash, June H., Professor, Foreign Languages 

A.B., 1960, Agnes Scott College; M. A., 1963; Ph.D., 1967, Emory Univer- 
sity. (1967) 

McClellan, Powell, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Safety 

B.S., 1962, Arkansas Polytechnic College; M.Ed., 1966; Ed.D., 1969, 
University of Arkansas. (1970) 

McCord, Richard L, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1953, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1956; Ph.D., 1970, 
George Peabody College. (1956) 

McCullough, Martin A., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S.,1954; M.Ed., 1960, Middle Tennessee State University; Ed.D., 1963, 
Peabody College. (1987) 

McDaniel, John N., Professor, English; Dean, College of Liberal Arts 

A.B., 1963, Hampden-Sydney College; M.A.T., 1964, Johns Hopkins 
University; Ph.D., 1972, Florida State University. (1970) 

McGhee, Charles R., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1962; M.S., 1963, Middle Tennessee State University; Ph.D., 1970, 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. (1969) 

McGrew, Linda G., Associate Professor, Business Education, Marketing 
Education, and Office Management 

B.S., 1971; M.B.E., 1975, Middle Tennessee State University; C.P.S., 
1984; Ed.D., 1987, Vanderbilt University. (1981) 

Messier, Ronald, Professor, History 

B.A., 1966, University of Rhode Island; M.A., 1968; Ph.D., 1972, Univer- 
sity of Michigan. (1972) 

Miller, Glenn A., Associate Professor, Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation, and Safety 

B.S., 1968, West Chester State College; M.Ed., 1969, University of Pitts- 
burgh; Ph.D., 1983, University of New Mexico. (1992) 

Montgomery, John Paul, Professor, English; Director, Honors Program 

B.S., 1965, Middle Tennessee State University; M.A., 1966, George 
Peabody College; Ph.D., 1972, Ohio University. (1972) 

Moore, Newell S., Professor, History 

B.S., 1948; M.A., 1949; Ph.D., 1954, George Peabody College. (1954) 

Morris, Larry W., Professor, Psychology; Department Chair 

B.A., 1966, Arlington State College; Ph.D., 1969, Vanderbilt University. 
(1969) 

Moseley, Aubrey H., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1957, Troy State College; M.A., 1964; Ed.D., 1966, University of 
Alabama. (1966) 

Moser, H. Ronald, Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1962, Tennessee Technological University; M.B.A., 1971, Middle 
Tennessee State University; Ed.D., 1981, University of Tennessee. (1982) 

Mueller, Hans G., Professor, Economics and Finance 

A.B., 1955, University of Washington; Ph.D., 1968, Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity. (1961) 



Murphy, George G., Professor, Biology; Department Chair 

B.S., 1965, Austin Peay State College; M.S., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, Missis- 
sippi State University. (1969) 

Nagy, Alex, Professor, Journalism; Interim Department Chair 

B.S.J. , 1951, Ohio University; M.A., 1970; Ph.D., 1973, University of 
Wisconsin-Madison. (1980) 

Naylor, Tom L, Professor, Music 

B.S.,1961, Bob Jones University; M.A., 1962, Appalachian State Univer- 
sity; M.M., 1969; D.M., 1973, Indiana University. (1967) 

Neal, James H., Professor, History 

B.S., 1958; M.A., 1963, University of Houston; Ph.D., 1971, Vanderbilt 
University. (1968) 

Nelson, Donald A., Associate Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1969, Mississippi College; M.A., 1973; Ph.D., 1974, Vanderbilt 
University. (1986) 

Newsome, Bobby A., Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1972, Brigham Young University; M.A.B.A., 1979; Ph.D., 1985, 
University of Georgia. (1989) 

Nguyen, Nghiep H., Associate Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1967; M.A., 1969, University of Saigon; M.A., 1973, National Insti- 
tute of Administration, Saigon; M.A., 1978; Ph.D., 1981, University of 
Tennessee. (1981) 

Oneal, Dennis J., Associate Professor, Radio-Television/Photography 

B.S., 1966, Southern Illinois University; M.A., 1972, University of 
Arkansas-Fayetteville; Ph.D., 1979, University of Southern Mississippi. 
(1983) 

Parente, Donald E., Associate Professor, Journalism 

B.A., 1966; M.S., 1968; Ph.D., 1974, University of Illinois. (1981) 

Penny, Guy, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety; Director, The Welness Center 

B.S., 1950; M.Ed. ,1958, University of Mississippi; Ed.D., 1970, University 
of Southern Mississippi. (1970) 

Penrod, William, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1951, Carson-Newman College; M.S., 1959, University of Miami; 
Ph.D., 1962, University of Florida. (1970) 

Perkins, Jerry, Professor, Music 

B.M., 1963; M.M., 1964, University of Cincinnati; D.M.A., 1969, Boston 
University. (1969) 

Peters, Michael H., Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.M.E., 1967, General Motors Institute; M.B.A., 1967; D.B.A., 1971, 
Indiana University. (1991) 

Petersen, Robert C, Associate Professor, English 

B.A., 1966, State University of New York, Albany; M.A., 1968; Ph.D., 
1980, Purdue University. (1984) 

Peyton, Marvin L., Assistant Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.A., 1971; M.S., 1974, Marshall University; Ed.D., 1989, University of 
Tennessee. (1990) 

Phillips, E. Ray, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics; Department Chair 

B.S. . 1966, Middle Tennessee State University; M.A., 1968, University of 
Arkansas; Ph.D., 1971, Purdue University. (1990) 

Pleas, John Roland, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1960, McKendree College; M.Ed., 1967, University of Illinois; 
Ph.D., 1980, Vanderbilt University. (1985) 

Pood, Elliott A., Professor, Radio-Television/Photography; Department 
Chair 

B.A., 1973, West Georgia College; M.A., 1974, Florida Technological 
University; Ph.D., 1977, Florida State University. (1989) 



122 Graduate Faculty 



Powell, Dennis D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice Administration 

B.S., 1973, Indiana University; M.S., 1978, Southern Illinois University; 
Ph.D., 1979, Michigan State University. (1980) 

Redditt, Richard S., Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S.I.T., 1965; M.S.I.T., 1966, Northwest Louisiana State University; 
Ed.D., 1973, University of Tennessee. (1986) 

Reeder, Ernestine N., Professor, Human Sciences; Department Chair 

B.S., 1959, East Carolina College; M.S., 1962, University of Tennessee; 
Ed.S., 1972, George Peabody College; Ph.D., 1977, University of Ten- 
nessee. (1972) 

Reeder, Glen P., Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety 

B.S., 1949; M.S., 1954, University of Tennessee; Ph.D., 1959, State Uni- 
versity of Iowa. (1971) 

Renn, Walter F., Professor, History; Department Chair 

B.S., 1958, University of Miami, M.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, Florida State 
University. (1992) 

Reyes, Mary de los, Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1965, Louisiana State University; M.S., 1970, Eastern Kentucky 
University; Ph.D., 1973, Auburn University. (1981) 

Reynolds, Daniel L, Professor, Accounting 

B.S., 1967, Millikin University; M.S., 1968, University of Illinois; J.D., 
1974, Oklahoma City University. (1974) 

Ricketts, Samuel Clifton, Professor, Agriculture 

B.S., 1970; M.S., 1973, University of Tennessee; Ph.D., 1982, Ohio State 
University. (1976) 

Rogers, Walter B., Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S., 1951, Texas Technological University; M.S., 1953, University of 
Arizona; Ph.D., 1959, Oklahoma State University. (1981) 

Rolater, Frederick S., Professor, History 

A.B., 1960, Wake Forrest College; M.S., 1963; Ph.D., 1970, University of 
Southern California. (1967) 

Rosing, Wayne C, Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1969, University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., 1975, University of Texas. 
(1980) 

Rowe, David L, Professor, History 

B.A., 1969, Ithaca College; M.A., 1972; Ph.D., 1974, University of Vir- 
ginia. (1981) 

Royal, Katherine Elaine, Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1967; M.S., 1969; Ph.D., 1971, Purdue University. (1978) 

Rupprecht, Nancy E., Associate Professor, History 

B.A., 1966; M.A., 1967, University of Missouri, Columbia; Ph.D., 1982, 
University of Michigan. (1985) 

Rusciolelli, Judith, Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages 

B.A., 1962, University of Michigan-Ann Arbor; M.A., 1966, Middlebury 
College; Ph.D., 1981, University of California-Los Angeles. (1991) 

Rust, James O., Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1967, Lehigh University; M.A., 1969, University of Richmond; 
Ph.D., 1973, University of Virginia. (1973) 

Sams, Everette E., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1953, East Tennessee State University; M.A., 1956; Ed.S., 1961, 
George Peabody College; Ed.D., 1969, University of Tennessee. (1964) 

Sarver, F. Lee, Assistant Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.A., 1974; B.A., 1976; M. A. ,1984; Ph.D., 1987, University of Tennessee. 
(1991) 



Scherzer, Kenneth A., Associate Professor, History 

B.A., 1975, Columbia University; M.A., 1977; Ph.D., 1982, Harvard Uni- 
versity. (1988) 

Schmidt, Constance R., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1976, University of Virginia; M.S., 1977; Ph.D., 1980, Purdue Uni- 
versity. (1989) 

Schmidt, Stephen R., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.Ed., 1975, University of Virginia; M.S., 1977; Ph.D., 1980, Purdue 
University. (1988) 

Schneller, Donald P., Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, and Social 
Work 

B.A., 1961, Maryknoll College Seminary; M.A., 1963; Ph.D., 1966, 
Catholic University of America. (1972) 

Selva, Lance, Associate Professor, Criminal Justice Administration 

B.A., 1972; J.D., 1975, University of Alabama; M.S., 1977; Ph.D., 1985, 
Florida State University. (1979) 

Sharp, Ralph E., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1958, Middle Tennessee State College; M.Ed., 1965; Ed.D., 1972, 
University of Georgia. (1965) 

Shirley, Kevin L, Assistant Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.A., 1985, Hendrix College; M.S., 1987; Ph.D., 1991, Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. (1990) 

Sikes, Lewright, Professor, History 

A.B., 1966, Maryville College; M.A., 1968; Ph.D., 1973, University of 
Tennessee, Knoxville. (1969) 

Singer, David, Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1955; M.A., 1958, Middle Tennessee State College; Ed.D., 1968, 
Wayne State University. (1968) 

Singer, Marc G., Professor, Management and Marketing; Department 
Chair 

B.B.A., 1968, City College of New York; M.B.A., 1971, Baruch College of 
New York; Ph.D., 1973, University of Tennessee. (1990) 

Sinkala, Zachariah, Assistant Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1981, University of Zambia; M.S., 1986, University of Michigan, 
Ph.D., 1989, University of South Florida. (1990) 

Smith, Thaddeus M., Assistant Professor, History 

B.A., 1972; M.A., 1973; M.A.Ed., 1977, Eastern Kentucky University; 
M.A., 1981; Ph.D., 1987, Brown University. (1988) 

Sokoya, S. Kim, Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1979; M.A., 1981; M.B.A., 1982, Eastern Illinois University; D.B.A., 
1985, Mississippi State University. (1989) 

Solley, Bobbie A., Assistant Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1979, David Lipscomb University; M.A., 1982, University of Ala- 
bama; Ed.D., 1989, University of Georgia. (1991) 

Solomon, A.H., Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety 

A.B., 1956, Union College; M.A., 1960, Ed.D., 1968, George Peabody 
College. (1969) 

Stanley, Richard E., Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1952, University of Illinois; M.B.A., 1953; Ph.D., 1962, University of 
Florida. (1978) 

Steward, James F., Professor, Business Education, Marketing Education, 
and Office Management 

B.S., 1969, Memphis State University; M.A., 1971, George Peabody 
College; Ed.D., 1982, Vanderbilt University. (1982) 

Stewart, Martin V., Associate Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

A.A., 1964; B.S., 1966, Emory University; Ph.D., 1979, University of 
Georgia. (1979) 



Graduate Faculty 123 



Strawman, Thomas William, Assistant Professor, English 

B.S., 1973, Iowa State University; M.A., 1976, University of Kansas; 
Ph.D., 1986, University of Washington. (1989) 

Strickland, Thomas H., Associate Professor, Economics and Finance 

B.S.I. E., 1963, Texas Tech University; M.B.A., 1972, University of Texas- 
Arlington; Ph.D., 1979, University of Oklahoma. (1988) 

Strobel, Katherine, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Safety 

B.S., 1952, Delta State Teachers College; M.A., 1954, Texas State College 
for Women; Ph.D., 1986, Texas Women's University. (1971) 

Tang, Thomas L., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1971, Chung Yuan University; M.A., 1977; Ph.D., 1981 , Case West- 
ern Reserve University. (1983) 

Taylor, Robert Love, Jr., Professor, History 

B.A., 1961, Vanderbilt University; M.A., 1964; Ph.D., 1971 , University of 
Tennessee. (1969) 

Thomas, Joe C, Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1974; M.S., 1975, University of Missouri; Ph.D., 1983, Texas A & M 
University. (1989) 

Thomas, Paula B., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., 1978; C.P.A.. 1980; M.S., 1983, Middle Tennessee State Univer- 
sity; CM. A., 1984; D.B.A., 1987, Mississippi State University. (1983) 

Thweatt, Joe Mack, Associate Professor, Computer Science 

A.B., 1961, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1962, Middle Tennessee 
State College; Ed.S., 1986, Middle Tennessee State University; Ed.D., 
1988, Tennessee State University. (1965) 

Tillery, Kenneth R., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S.I. M., 1967, Georgia Institute of Technology; M.B.A., 1972; Ph.D., 
1985, Georgia State University. (1988) 

Traughber, Belinda, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1976, Vanderbilt University; M.A., 1977, Middle Tennessee State 
University; Ph.D., 1982, University of Kansas. (1982) 

Trent, James T., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1972, Middle Tennessee State University; M.S., 1975; Ph.D., 1977, 
University of Mississippi. (1979) 

Truitt, Samuel, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1966; M.S., 1968; Ph.D., 1970, University of North Carolina. (1970) 

VanDervort, Thomas R., Professor, Political Science 

A.B., 1960, University of Tennessee; M. A., 1962, Tufts University; Ph.D., 
1967, University of Tennessee. (1963) 

Van Hein, Judith L., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1983, Carroll College; M.S., 1987; Ph.D., 1992, Georgia Institute of 
Technology. (1990) 

Vermillion, William H., Jr., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1959, Northwestern University; M.S., 1961; Ph.D., 1964, Purdue 
University. (1972) 

Vermillion, William H., Jr., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1959, Northwestern University; M.S., 1961; Ph.D., 1964, Purdue 
University. (1972) 

Vernardakis, George, Professor, Political Science 

B.S., 1959, Cornell Universtiy; M.P.A., 1961; Ph.D., 1969, University of 
Michigan. (1969) 

Wakim, Jubran M., Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1959, The American University of Beirut; Ph.D., 1964, Indiana 
University. (1988) 



Waldrop, Phillip, Professor, Elementary and Special Education; Depart- 
ment Chair 

B.S., 1970; M.A., 1971; Ed.D., 1977, University of Alabama. (1989) 

Walker, David, Professor, Speech and Theatre 

A.B., 1960, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1961 ; Ph.D., 1969, University 
of Florida. (1965) 

Walker, Dellmar, Associate Professor, Human Sciences 

B.S., 1972, Middle Tennessee State University; M.S., 1974, University of 
Kentucky; R.D., 1973; Ph.D., 1986, University of Tennessee. (1978) 

Walsh, Dennis P., Assistant Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.A., 1982; M.S., 1985, University of New Orleans; Ph.D., 1991, Univer- 
sity of Southwestern Louisiana. (1991) 

Ware, Elaine N., Associate Professor, English 

B.A., 1973; M. A., 1976, Indiana University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., 1982, 
Bowling Green State University. (1980) 

Warren, William E., Associate Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1958, Florence State College; M.S., 1962, University of Tennessee; 
D.B.A., 1985, Memphis State University. (1990) 

Wells, Marilyn, Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 

A.B., 1951, Randolph Macon College; M.A., 1966, Middle Tennessee 
State University; Ph.D., 1979, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. (1966) 

Wells, Marion R., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1960; M.A., 1963, Memphis State University; Ph.D., 1971, Missis- 
sippi State University. (1964) 

West, Carroll V., Assistant Professor, Center for Historic Preservation 

B.A.,1977, Middle Tennessee State University; M. A. ,1978, University of 
Tennessee, Knoxville; Ph.D., 1982, College of William and Mary. (1985) 

West, W. Beryl, Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1953, West Texas State College; B.D., 1956; M.Th., 1962, South- 
western Baptist Theological Seminary; M.Ed., 1965; Ed.D., 1969, North 
Texas State University. (1969) 

Whaley, Martha A., Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Safety; Department Chair 

B.S., 1957; M.A., 1962; Ed.D., 1967, University of Alabama. (1966) 

White, Ralph, Professor, Educational Leadership; Department Chair 

B.S., 1954, University of Tennessee; M.A., 1956, George Peabody Col- 
lege; Ed.D., 1960, University of Tennessee. (1967) 

Whiteside, Harold D., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1967, University of Miami; M.S., 1973, North Carolina State Uni- 
versity; Ph.D., 1973, Oklahoma State University. (1973) 

Wilcox, Sondra Elaine, Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion, and Safety 

B.S., 1958, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1963; Ed.S., 1968, George 
Peabody College; Ed.D., 1976, Boston University. (1963) 

Wilhite, John F., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages; Department 
Chair 

B.A., 1969; M.A., 1974; Ph.D., 1976, University of Tennessee. (1984) 

Wilson, Harold O., Professor, Accounting 

B.S., 1958, David Lipscomb College; M.A., 1959, University of Missouri; 
C.P.A., 1959; Ph.D., 1968, University of Alabama. (1983) 

Wilson, Linda A., Assistant Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1971; M.S., 1974; D.A., 1986, Middle Tennessee State University. 
(1981) 

Wiser, C. Wymer, Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1945, Harding College; M.A., 1946, George Peabody College; 
Ph.D., 1956, Vanderbilt University. (1956) 



124 Graduate Faculty 



Wolfe, Charles, Professor, English 

A.B., 1965, Southwest Missouri State College; M.A., 1967; Ph.D., 1970, 
University of Kansas. (1970) 

Wolfe, William R., Professor, English 

A.B., 1960, St. Ambrose College; M.A., 1964, Marquette University; 
Ph.D., 1972, University of Virginia. (1969) 

Womack, Bob, Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.S., 1948, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1952; Ed.D., 1956, 
George Peabody College. (1957) 

Wood, Robert, Associate Professor, Recording Industry Management 

B.M., 1969, Oklahoma Baptist University; M.M., 1974; D.M.A., 1981, 
University of North Texas. (1991) 

Woods, Alvin Edwin, Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1956, Middle Tennessee State College; M.S., 1958; Ph.D., 1962, 
North Carolina State College. (1961) 

Wulfsberg, Gary Paul, Associate Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1966, Iowa State University; Ph.D., 1971, University of Wisconsin. 
(1981) 

Wyatt, Jacqueline E., Associate Professor, Computer Information 
Systems 

B.S.B.A., 1971, Franklin University; M.B.A., 1973, Xavier University; 
C.D.P., 1977; Ed.D., 1980, University of Cincinnati; C.D.E., 1985; 
C.P.I.M., 1988; B.S., 1988, Middle Tennessee State University. (1986) 

Wyatt, Robert O., II, Professor, Journalism 

B.A., 1968, University of the South; M.A., 1970; Ph.D., 1973, North- 
western University; M.S., 1977, University of Tennessee. (1979) 

Yoo, Jungsoon, Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

B.S., 1979, Ewha Women's University (Seoul, Korea); M.S., 1984, North 
Carolina State University; Ph.D., 1991, Vanderbilt University. (1991) 

Yoo, Sung Kun, Associate Professor, Computer Science 

B.S., 1973, Seoul National University; Ph.D., 1983; M.S., 1984, North 
Carolina State University. (1984) 

Youree, Beverly W., Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.A., 1969, Union University; M.L.S., 1970, George Peabody College; 
Ed.D., 1984, George Peabody College at Vanderbilt University. (1970) 

Zamora, John M.. Associate Professor, Biology 

B.A., 1979, Columbia University; Ph.D., 1984, Auburn University. (1987) 

Zietz, Joachim, Professor, Economics and Finance 

M.A., 1978; Ph.D., 1981, University of Gottingen. (1989) 

Zijlstra, Rebecca C, Assistant Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1979, M.S., 1981, Middle Tennessee State University; Ph.D., 1990, 
Auburn University. (1990) 



Retired Faculty 

The two dates in parentheses indicate the years of service. 

Aden, Robert C, Professor, Computer Information Systems 

B.A., 1947, University of New Mexico; M.A., 1953, Murray State Col- 
lege; Ph.D., 1955, George Peabody College. (1967-92) 

Arthur, Hattie Lamb, Professor, Home Economics; Department Chair 

B.S., 1957, Baylor University; M.S., 1964; Ed.D., 1969, Texas Woman's 
University. (1974-85) 

Aseltine, Herschel, Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

A.B., 1951; B.D., 1952, McMaster University; M.A., 1955, University of 
Chicago; Ph.D., 1963, University of Southern Illinois. (1967-77) 



Barger, James W., Professor, Accounting 

B.S., 1956, University of North Carolina; C.P.A., 1958; M.B.A., 1961; 
Ph.D., 1963, University of Alabama. (1980-87) 

Beaty, Edgar, Professor, Youth Education and School Personnel Serv- 
ices 

B.S., 1942, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1946, George Pea- 
body College; Ed.D., 1953, Florida State University. (1956-86) 

Bigger, Theodore C, Professor, Agriculture 

B.S., 1934, Clemson Agricultural College; M.S., 1948, Virginia Poly- 
technic Institute; Ph.D., 1954, Michigan State University. (1959-78) 

Bracket!, Walter Lee, Associate Professor, Elementary and Special 
Education 

B.A., 1938, Northwest Oklahoma State; M.A., 1944, University of Tulsa; 
Ph.D., 1963, George Peabody College. (1970-80) 

Brandon, Morris, Professor, Art; Department Chair 

B.S., 1938, Murray State Teachers College; M.S., 1951; Ed.D., 1960, 
George Peabody College. (1968-76) 

Brashears, Elizabeth, Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1943, Mississippi State College for Women; M.Ed., 1962, University 
of Southern Mississippi; Ed.D., 1969, University of Tennessee. (1969-90) 

Center, William R., Associate Professor, Elementary and Special Ed- 
ucation 

B.A., 1948; M.A., 1950, George Peabody College; Ed.D., 1963, Univer- 
sity of Georgia. (1975-84) 

Chandler, Clay M., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1950, Bethel College; M. A., 1954, George Peabody College; Ph.D., 
1965, Indiana University. (1970-92) 

Coleman, Ronald Gregg, Professor, English 

A.B., 1947, Birmingham Southern College; M.A., 1948; Ph.D., 1965, 
Vanderbilt University. (1956-89) 

Corlew, Robert E., Professor Emeritus, History; Vice President for Aca- 
demic Affairs 

B.S., 1945, Austin Peay State College; M.A., 1949, Vanderbilt University; 
Ph.D., 1954, University of Alabama. (1949-90) 

Ellis, Neil, Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1952; M.A., 1955, Middle Tennessee State College; Ed.D., 1966, 
University of Missouri. (1956-82) 

Fletcher, J.L., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1937, Southwestern Louisiana Institute; M.S., 1939; Ph.D., 1955, 
Texas A&M. (1961-81) 

Forrest, Thomas, Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., 1954; M. A., 1958, Murray State University; M. Math, 1964, Univer- 
sity of Tennessee; Ph.D., 1971, George Peabody College. (1969-89) 

Freitag, Carl B., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1961, Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; M.S., 1963, Baylor Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., 1972, University of Georgia. (1972-91) 

Gentry, E. Linnell, Professor, Educational Leadership 

B.A., 1950, West Virginia Wesleyan; M.A., 1954, West Virginia Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., 1966, George Peabody College. (1966-92) 

Gonce, James Howard, Professor, Industrial Studies 

B.S., 1949; M.A., 1950, University of Alabama; Ed.D., 1961, George 
Peabody College. (1952-83) 

Greever, Clarence E., Professor, Education 

B.S., 1938; M.A., 1951, East Tennessee State College; Ed.D., 1956, Uni- 
versity of Tennessee. (1956-75) 

Hodge, Harry F., Professor, Psychology 

B.S., 1959; M.S., 1960, University of Tennessee, Knoxville; Ed.D., 1963, 
Auburn University. (1980-93) 



Graduate Faculty 125 



Hooper, Ernest Walter, Professor, History 

B.S., 1942, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1949; Ph.D., 1957, 
University of North Carolina. (1960-82) 

Howard, Charles Edwin, Professor, English 

B.S., 1947, Troy State Teachers College; M.A., 1948, George Peabody 
College; Ph.D., 1959, Vanderbilt University. (1951-84) 

Howard, Phillip, Professor, Music 

B.S. in Music, 1938, Murray State College; M.M., 1940, American Con- 
servatory of Music, Chicago; Ph.D., 1950, University of Iowa. (1951-84) 

Jennings, Thelma, Professor, History 

B.S., 1953; M.A., 1962, Middle Tennessee State University; Ph.D., 1968, 
University of Tennessee. (1966-85) 

Keem, George, Professor, Elementary Education 

B.S., 1947; M.S., 1952; Ed.D., 1962, Wayne State University. (1969-81) 

Kerr, Willard A., Professor, Psychology; Department Chair 

B.Ed., 1939, Southern Illinois University; M.S., 1941; Ph.D., 1942, Purdue 
University. (1967-79) 

Martin, James A., Professor, Psychology; Clinician, Director, Guidance 
and Counseling Center 

A.B., 1935; M.A., 1942, University of Florida; Ed.D., 1958, George Pea- 
body College. (1953-78) 

McMillion, Ovid M., Professor, Geography 

A.B., 1930, Ohio University; M.A., 1934, George Peabody College; 
Ph.D., 1961, University of Maryland. (1966-75) 

Moyers, Layman D.. Professor, Youth Education and School Personnel 
Services 

B.S., 1962, Carson-Newman College; M.S., 1963; Ed.D., 1965, University 
of Tennessee. (1965-80) 

Ordoubadian, Reza, Professor, English 

B.A., 1954, Teheran University; Graduate Study, Duke University, Van- 
derbilt University; M.A., 1965; Ph.D., 1968, Auburn University. 
(1962-89) 

Parchment, J. Gerald, Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1944, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1947, George Pea- 
body College; Ph.D., 1961, Vanderbilt University. (1949-89) 

Parker, Chester, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., 1945; B.D., 1951, Butler University; M.A., 1968; Ed.D., 1971, Ball 
State University. (1971-87) 

Paries, Norman, Professor, Political Science 

A.B., 1923, Abilene Christian College; M.A., 1930, George Peabody 
College; Ph.D., 1942, Vanderbilt University. (1953-74) 

Porter, T. Coy, Professor, Foreign Languages 

B.A., 1944, Harding College; M.A., 1946; Ph.D., 1968, Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. (1964-85) 

Raper, Elmer, Professor, Education 

A.B., 1946, University of Chattanooga; M.S., 1950; Ed.D., 1957, Univer- 
sity of Tennessee. (1957-74) 

Riel, Francis J., Professor, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Safety 

A.B., 1939; M.S., 1941, University of Massachusetts; Ed.D., 1951, Boston 
University. (1949-77) 

Rucker, Ellis S., Jr., Professor, Biology 

B.S., 1935, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1938; Ph.D., 1946, 
George Peabody College. (1946-79) 

Sakas, Joseph, Associate Professor, Youth Education and School Per- 
sonnel Services 

B.S., 1962; M.A., 1963, Austin Peay State University; Ed.D., 1967, George 
Peabody College. (1966-84) 



Scott, Dan, Professor, Chemistry and Physics; Department Chair 

B.S., 1950, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1954; Ph.D., 1963, 
George Peabody College. (1955-92) 

Self, Helen H., Assistant Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.A., 1949, University of Alabama; M.Ed., 1962, Auburn University; 
Ed.D., 1969, University of Alabama. (1972-81) 

Smith, Helen, Associate Professor, Geography 

A.B., 1937, University of Colorado; M.A., 1941, George Peabody Col- 
lege; Ph.D., 1958, Clark University. (1970-74) 

Spraker, Harold Stephen, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics; Depart- 
ment Chair 

B.S., 1950, Roanoke College; M.E., 1955; Ed.D., 1960, University of 
Virginia. (1960-92) 

Taylor, Leonard V., Professor, Business Education 

B.S., 1956, Indiana State Teachers College; M.S., 1952; Ed.D., 1960, 
Indiana University. (1965-76) 

Terrell, R. Paul, Professor, Geography and Geology 

B.S., 1937, Western Kentucky; M.A., 1941, George Peabody College; 
Ph.D., 1949, Clark University. (1969-80) 

Todd, Fowler, I., Professor, Management and Marketing 

B.S., 1940, Murray State Teachers College; M. A., 1956, George Peabody 
College; Ph.D., 1965, University of Illinois. (1965-83) 

Tucker, Houston Clay, Professor, English; Dean, School of Liberal Arts 

B.S., 1939, United States Naval Academy; M.A., 1956, George Peabody 
College; Ph.D., 1960, Vanderbilt University. (1956-78) 

Uselton, Horace Winfred, Professor, Chemistry and Physics 

B.S., 1951, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute; M.A., 1952, University of 
Florida; Ph.D., 1962, University of Georgia. (1961-85) 

Voorhies, Edwin S., Professor, Industrial Studies; Dean, School of Basic 
and Applied Sciences 

B.S. in M.E, 1942, Georgia School of Technology; M.A., 1953, Middle 
Tennessee State College; Ed.D., 1965, University of Tennessee. (1957-85) 

Vickrey, Thomas L, Professor, Mathematics and Statistics 

B.S., 1952; M.A., 1960, University of Oklahoma; Ed.D., 1968, Oklahoma 
State University. (1969-90) 

Ward, James L., Professor, Sociology 

B.A., 1934; M.S., 1958, Henderson State College; Ed.D., 1968, University 
of Mississippi. (1971-75) 

Wasson, Woodrow, Professor, Sociology, Anthropology, and Social 
Work 

A.B., 1939; M.A., 1940, Vanderbilt University; B.D., 1942; Ph.D., 1947, 
University of Chicago; M.L.S., 1967, George Peabody College. (1969-80) 

Williams, John D., Professor, Elementary and Special Education 

B.S., 1943; M.S., 1946, University of Tennessee; Ed.D., 1954, University 
of Tennessee, Knoxville; Post-doctoral Scholar, University of California 
at Los Angeles. (1964-91) 

Windham, William Thomas, Professor, History; Department Chair 

B.S., 1946, Illinois Institute of Technology; M.A., 1950; Ph.D., 1955, 
University of Alabama. (1955-89) 

Wiser, ). Eldred, Professor, Chemistry and Physics; Department Chair 

B.S., 1938, Middle Tennessee State College; M.A., 1940; Ph.D., 1947, 
George Peabody College. (1946-81) 



Index 



127 



Academic and Student Services 9 

Absences 34 

Academic Appeal 34 

Academic Inventory 16 

Academic Regulations 34 

Academic Standards 34 

Access to Records 34 

Accounting Department 38 
Accrediting Agencies and 

Memberships 7 
Adding, Dropping, or 

Changing Sections 34 
Administration and Supervision 62 

Administrative Officers 7 
Admission as a 

Degree Student 18,34 
Admission of MTSU 

Faculty Members 20 
Admission to College of 

Graduate Studies 18 

Adult Services Center 9 

Aerospace Department 39 
Agribusiness and Agriscience 

Department 40 

Alumni Association 9 

Anthropology Courses 111 

Art Department 42 

Assistantships 23 

Auditing Courses 20, 22 

Automobile Registration 22 



B 

Bad Checks 22 
Biological Field Station 

Affiliation 46 

Biology Courses 44 

Biology Department 43 

Business Administration 47 

Business Administration Courses 93 
Business Education, Marketing 

Education, and Office 

Management Department 48 

Business Law Courses 39 



Cafeterias 9 

Calendar 4 

Cancellation of Classes 34 

Candidacy Form 34,in back 

Center for Historic Preservation 9 

Center for Popular Music 10 

Centers of Excellence 9 
Certification, Teacher (see Licensure) 
Chemistry and Physics 

Department 50 

Chemistry Courses 50 
Child Development and Family 

Studies Courses 88 

Class Attendance 34 

Comprehensive Examinations 35 
Computer Information Systems 

Courses 53 
Computer Information Systems 

Department 52 

Computer Science Department 54 



Computing, Academic 10 

Continuing Studies 14 
Criminal Justice Administration 

Courses 56 
Criminal lustice Administration 

Department 55 

Credit-by-Transfer 35 
Curriculum and 

Instruction 62,63,67 



Degrees Offered 16 
Departments and Degree 

Programs 37 

Directory for Correspondence 6 

Disabled Student Services 10 

Dissertation, Doctoral 28 

Doctor of Arts Degree 26 

Chemistry 50 

Economics 58 

English 72 

History 82 

Historic Preservation 

Emphasis 83 

Physical Education 78 

Doctoral Fellowship 23 

Dropping Courses 34 



Economics and Finance 

Department 57 

Economics Courses 58 
Educational Leadership 

Department 61 
Elementary and Special Education 

Department 67 

Elementary Education Courses 68 

Endowed Chairs 10 

English Courses 72 

English Department 71 

Expenses 21 

Additional Charges 22 

Auditing Courses 22 

Automobile Registration 22 

Disabled Credit 22 

Late Fees 21 

Matriculation Fee 22 

Other Applicable Charges 21 

Returned Checks 22 

Transcripts 21 



Facilities (Academic and 

Student Services) 
Fees 

Fellowships 
Finance Courses 
Financial Aid 

Foreign Languages Courses 
Foreign Languages and 

Literatures Department 
Foreign Students 
Foundations of Education 

Courses 
French Courses 



Geography and Geology 

Department 75 

Geography Courses 75 

Geology Courses 76 

German Courses 74 

Gerontology Courses 111 

Glossary of Terms (Academic) 17 

Grade Point Average 36 

Grading System 35 

Graduate Council 8 

Graduate Faculty 115 

Graduate Majors Available 16 

Graduate Minors Available 17 

Graduate Programs 25 



H 

Half-and-Half Students 19 
Health, Physical Education, 

Recreation, and Safety 

Department 

Historic Preservation, Center for 9 

History Courses 83 

History Department 82 

Historic Preservation Emphasis 83 
Home Economics Education 

Courses 88 

HPERS Courses 79 

Human Sciences Courses 87 

Human Sciences Department 87 

Hours After the Master's Degree 20 

Housing, University 12 



Identification Cards 20 

Industrial Studies Courses 89 

Industrial Studies Department 89 

Information Sources 6 

Information Systems Courses 53 

Intent to Graduate 35 

Interior Design Courses 88 

International Students 13 



J 

James Union Building 



Keathley University Center 



Late Registration 

Learning Resources Center 

Library 

Library Service Courses 

Licensure, Teacher 

Limitation of Time 

Loans 



M 

Majors Available 16 
Management and Marketing 

Department 92 

Management Courses 92 

Marketing Courses 93 

Mass Communication, College of 94 

Master's Program 31 

Master of Arts Degree 32 

Economics 57 

English 71 

History 82 

Public History Emphasis 82 

Music 98 

Psychology 102 

Clinical Emphasis 102 

Experimental Emphasis 102 

Industrial/Organizational 

Emphasis 103 

Pre- Specialist in Education: 

School Psychology Emphasis 103 

Sociology 109 

Master of Arts in Teaching 32 

Foreign Languages 73 

Master of Business 

Administration 32,47 

Master of Business Education 33,63 

Master of Criminal Justice 33,55 

Master of Education 33 

Administration and Supervision 62 

Supervisor of Materials 

Emphasis 62 

Aerospace Education 62 

Curriculum and Instruction 63,67 

Curriculum Specialist 

Emphasis 63 
Early Childhood Education 

Emphasis 67 

Elementary School Emphasis 67 

Middle School Emphasis 67 

Secondary School Emphasis 63 

Guidance and Counseling 103 

Elementary Emphasis 103 

Secondary Emphasis 103 

Reading 68 

Special Education 68 

Mildly/Moderately 

Handicapped Emphasis 68 
Preschool Handicapped 

Emphasis 68 
Severely/Profoundly 

Handicapped Emphasis 68 

Master of Science 33 
Accounting/Information 

Systems 38,52 

Biology 43 

Chemistry 50 

Computer Science 54 

HPERS 77 

Health Emphasis 78 

Physical Education Emphasis 78 

Recreation Emphasis 78 

Industrial Studies 89 

Industrial Relations Emphasis 89 

Safety Emphasis 89 

Mass Communication 94 

Mathematics 95 

Wellness and Fitness 78 



128 Index 



Master of Science in Teaching 

Biology 

Mathematics 
Master of Vocational-Technical 

Education 3 

Mathematics and Statistics 

Department 
Mathematics Courses 
Minimum Entrance Scores 
Minors, Graduate 
Minor Requirements 
Murphy Center 
Music Courses 
Music Department 



N 

Night School 

Non-Credit Courses, Seminars, 

and Conferences 
Non-Degree Students, 

Admission 
Nutrition and Food Science 

Courses 



o 

Off-Campus Credit Program 
Organization of the 
College of Graduate Studies 



Permanent Residents 
Physical Facilities (Academic 
and Student Services) 



33 


Physical Science Courses 


52 


43 


Physics Courses 


51 


95 


Placement and Student 






Employment Center 


12 


14 


Political Science Department 


100 




Popular Music, Center for 


10 


95 


Prerequisites 


36 


95 


Probation, Academic 


34 


18 


Procedures, Summary of 


24 


17 


Psychology Courses 


104 


17 


Psychology Department 


102 


12 






98 







Quality Credits 

Quantitative Methods Courses 



Reading Courses 


69 


Readmission, Re-enrolling 


19 


Reference Forms 


26,30 


Refund of Fees 


23 


Registration 


20 


Regulations, Academic 


34 


Research Assistantships 


23 



School Personnel Services 

Education Courses 64 

Second Master's Degree at MTSU 36 
Sixty-Five Year-Old/Disabled 

Credit Student 21 

Social Work Courses 111 

Sociology, Anthropology, and 

Social Work Department 109 



62 



67 



Sociology Courses 110 

Spanish Courses 75 

Special Education Courses 70 

Special Interest Credit Courses 14 

Specialist in Education Degree 30 

Administration and Supervision 62 

Curriculum and Instruction 

Curriculum Specialist 

Emphasis 
Elementary Education 

Emphasis 
Secondary Education 

Emphasis 62 

School Psychology Emphasis 104 

Speech and Theatre Department 112 

Statistics Courses 

Student Access to 

Educational Records 
Student Load 
Summary of Procedures 
Summer School 
Suspension, Academic 



97 

12 
36 
24 
14 
19,34 



Teacher Licensure (Certification) 36 

Teaching Assistantships 23 

Telephone Numbers 6 

Tennessee State Board of Regents 7 
Tennessee Higher Education 

Commission 7 
Textiles, Merchandising, 

and Design Courses 87 

Theatre Courses 112 
Timetable for Degree Requirements 

Doctor of Arts 29 

Master's 31 

Specialist in Education 30 



TOEFL Bulletin Information 
Training and Professional 

Development Center 
Transcripts 
Transfer Credit 
Transient (Non-Degree) Students 



Vocational-Technical 
Education Degree 



w 

Wellness Center 
Withdrawal from Graduate 

Studies 
Women's Center 
Work Beyond the Master's 

Degree 
Work Study Program 



Youth Education Courses 



33,114 




BUSINESS OFFICE STAMP 



FEE RECEIPT 



MTSU 



Graduate Application 
for Admission 



Please send completed application and a $5.00 non-refundable application fee to the Graduate Office, MTSU, Murfreesboro, TN 37132. 

PLEASE PRINT OR TYPE 



SHOULD YOU BE CLASSIFIED OUT-OF-STATE WHEN YOUR APPLICATION IS PROCESSED, 
THE UNIVERSITY RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REASSESS FEES. 



SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 



nnn-nn-nnnn 



FULL LEGAL NAME 
Last 



First 



Middle 



Maiden 



PERMANENT HOME ADDRESS 

No. and Street 

City 



Apt. # 



State 



County 
_ Zip 



Business Phone 

Phone (ac) 

Country 



Length of residence at permanent home address 



years 



PRESENT MAILING ADDRESS 

No. and Street 

City 



Apt. # 



State 



County 
— Zip 



Phone (ac) 
Country _ 



Length of residence at present mailing address 



years 



SPOUSE, PARENTS, GUARDIAN, NEXT OF KIN (to notify in case of emergency) 

Name (Last) (First) 

Relationship Phone 

Address 



(Middle) 



No. and Street 
City 



Apt. # 



County 



State 



Zip 



Phone (ac) 
Country _ 



DATE OF BIRTH 
Month 



Day 



Year 



PLACE OF BIRTH 
City 



State 



MTSU requires (hat all enteringstudents born after 7956 who study on the main campus of MTSU furnish documented proof of having immunity or having been immunized 
with a live measles vaccine on or after January 7, 7980, unless contraindicated because of pregnancy, allergy to a vaccine component, or other valid medical reasons. (Call (615) 
896-2988 for further information.) 



SEX: 



D Male □ Female 



CHECK ONE: □ O Asian or Pacific Islander □ I American Indian or Alaskan native □ X Other 

D B Black, not of Hispanic origin □ H Hispanic □ W White, not of Hispanic origin 



Are you planning to work toward a graduate degree at this time? □ Yes □ No Is degree a joint degree? □ Yes D No 

Intended major and emphasis code Intended Graduate Degree 

use instruction sheet 

If you hold a current teaching license, in what area(s) 



(M.A., M.S., M.S.T., M.A.T., M.B.E., M.C.J., M.V.T.E., M.Ed., M.B.A., Ed.S., D.A.) 



PLEASE INDICATE SEMESTER AND YEAR THAT YOU PLAN TO ENTER MTSU 

Fall Semester Spring Semester 

Year 

Summer Semester 



RELIGIOUS PREFERENCE: (Please specify) 

I give my permission to provide my religious preference to the appropriate campus minister of mydenomination: □ Yes □ No 



INDICATE ANY FULL-TIME EMPLOYMENT YOU HAVE HAD IN THE PAST THREE YEARS 
If you need additional space, attach a separate sheet. 

Occupation Employer Location 



Dates 



CHECK ONE: D U.S. Citizen □ Foreign Citizen, non-immigrant or □ Foreign Citizen, permanent U.S. resident 



If non-U. S. resident, in what country do you hold citizenship? 



What type visa do you hold? 



All male citizens of the United States of America born in 1960 or thereafter must have registered for the draft prior to registering 
for classes at MTSU. This requirement does not apply to veterans and others exempt by federal law. Indicate whether or not you 
have registered for the United States draft. □ Yes D No □ Exempt 



Have you lived in Tennessee continuously since birth? □ Yes CI No 

Have you lived in Tennessee continuously for the past 12 months? CI Yes □ No 



If yes, where? City 



County 



Zip 



Have you attended a state-supported college or university in Tennessee within the past year? □ Yes CI No 
If yes, were you classified as in-state for fee-paying purposes? □ Yes D No 



Have you ever attended graduate school at MTSU? CI Yes D No 



LIST ALL COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES ATTENDED (INCLUDING MTSU IF YOU ARE RE-ENROLLING). 

OFFICIAL TRANSCRIPTS FROM ALL PREVIOUS INSTITUTIONS (INCLUDING BUSINESS ANDTECHNICAL SCHOOLS) MUST BE 

SENT DIRECTLY TO THE OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS. FAILURE TO DO SO WILL VOID APPLICATION. 



NAME AND LOCATION 
OF INSTITUTION 



DEGREE 



DATES ATTENDED 
(Month, Year) 



NAME UNDER WHICH 
TRANSCRIPT WILL BE ISSUED 



Last college attended 



Are you currently enrolled? □ Yes CI No 



Several degree programs require letters of reference written by three former professors or by two professor and one employer. 
Please check pages 26, 30, and 31 for specific programs. If you are a re-enrolling graduate student and have already submitted 
references, please disregard. 



I understand that withholding information requested in this application or giving false information may make me ineligible for 
admission to or continuation at MTSU. With this in mind, I certify that the above statements are correct. 



Date 



Signature 



For Department Use 

For (term and year) 

□ Approved CI Conditionally Approved □ Not Approved By 

□ Approved □ Conditionally Approved □ Not Approved By 



Degree 



Date 
Date 



For Graduate Office Use 

□ Approved □ Conditionally Approved □ Not Approved By 



Date 



Comments 






^3ski 



Candidacy Form for Application to Masters' or Specialists' Degree Programs 

College of Graduate Studies * Middle Tennessee State University 

(Degree Plan for the Doctor of Arts Degree is available in The College of Graduate Studies Office) 



Routing 

Teacher Licensing Analyst 



Advisor(s) 



Graduate Office 



1. One typewritten (or printed in ink) copy of your candidacy form should be submitted to the Graduate Office the semester before 
completion of 12 semester hours. 

2. Please list area and number, course title, and semester hours of credit as indicated below. 

3. Secure the signatures of the appropriate persons and submit the signed form to the Graduate Office, Room 114, Cope Administra- 
tion Building. 



Name 



No. and Street 
City and State 

Degree 

Major 



Date 



Social Security No. 
Zip 



Telephone No. 



Emphasis or Minor 



Area and Number 



Course Title 



Semester Hours 



Language/Research Tools: 

Prerequisites: 

Degree Program: 



andidate's signature 



This individual holds a professional license, or licensure requirements will be met by the above courses (if applicable). 

Teacher Licensing Analyst Certified in 

Major Professor Minor Professor 



Dean of the College of Graduate Studies 



Date 




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2 .E 9 t> °- 



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1993-95 Undergraduate Catal 



Undergraduate 
Catalog 

1993-95 






Middle Tennessee State University 

established 1911 □ Murfreesboro, Tennessee 



Statement of Mission 




Iviiddle Tennessee State University, a co-educational, 
tax-supported institution, is located in Murfreesboro at 
the geographic center of the state. Opening in 1911 with 
a two-year program for training teachers. Middle Ten- 
nessee Normal School became a four-year college in 
1925 and a state college in 1943. In 1965, the college 
achieved university status. As a regional, comprehensive 
university, it offers an extensive range of programs prim- 
arily serving students of the central Tennessee region 
while also attracting students nationally and internation- 
ally. The heart of its mission is the provision of quality 
educational programs in a supportive campus environment. 

The University offers, through its five colleges and thirty- 
four academic departments, baccalaureate instruction in 
the liberal and fine arts, the sciences, education, busi- 
ness, communications, and a wide variety of other fields. 
Students pursuing bachelors degrees complete a general 
studies program designed to provide them with expo- 
sure to the cultural legacy of the past and to the charac- 
teristics of a changing contemporary world, along with 
the skills needed to pursue major and minor programs of 
study. An honors program and a Presidential Scholarship 
program attract students with exceptional academic 
records seeking added intellectual challenges, and the 
developmental studies program strengthens fundamen- 
tal academic skills. 

While the University's emphasis is on undergraduate 
instruction, its graduate offerings are varied and critical 
to its mission. Programs of the College of Graduate Stud- 
ies are offered at the masters, specialist, and doctoral 
levels. The Doctor of Arts degree emphasizes college 
teaching at the undergraduate level. Over two dozen 
masters programs are offered, the largest in business 
administration, education, and psychology. The institu- 



tion anticipates continuing to expand its unique pro- 
grams and associated activities such as those in Aero- 
space and Mass Communications. 

Enrollment has grown dramatically over the past few 
years, a pattern predicted to continue as the population 
of the region increases. The majority of students attend 
full time and commute to campus. The student body 
includes adult learners as well as persons of traditional 
college age. Cultural diversity in the student body and 
among faculty and staff is important to the University. 

The University recruits nationally for talented and dedi- 
cated faculty members committed to teaching and pro- 
fessional service. Several endowed chairs provide special 
opportunities for bringing faculty of exceptional reputa- 
tion to the campus. An increasing emphasis on scholarly 
activities reflects a commitment to research and public 
service intended to expand human knowledge and to 
apply such knowledge to enhance the quality of life. 
Such activities take a great variety of forms, including 
continuing education programming, and match the 
expertise of the faculty with the needs of the public. The 
Center for Historic Preservation and the Center for Pop- 
ular Music, specially funded centers with national repu- 
tations for excellence, enrich graduate and undergradu- 
ate instruction, research, and outreach programs. 
Student support services and athletic programs offer 
activities designed to complement the academic pro- 
gram while strengthening the development of the indi- 
vidual student. 

The University seeks to assist its students in giving them 
experiences to attain the marks of educated men and 
women. Those who avail themselves of these opportuni- 
ties will 

1. Broaden their interests and develop inquiring minds; 

2. Develop practices of observation and reading through 
exposure and exploration of scientific knowledge, cultural heri- 
tage, and the changing contemporary world; 
Think logically, creatively, and imaginatively; 
Communicate effectively; 

Make sound judgments and choose wisely among ethical, moral, 
and aesthetic values; 

Recognize the significance of maintaining physical and mental 
well-being; 

Acquire a basic understanding of a discipline or a group of related 
disciplines; and 

8. Participate actively in their communities by seeking and sharing 
knowledge, expertise, and creative undertakings. 

Accordingly, the University will 

1. Provide student support services that create a campus environ- 
ment conducive to learning and personal development; 

2. Recruit quality faculty and maintain support services to assist 
faculty in instruction; 

3. Provide resources to encourage research and public service; 

4. Develop private sector, alumni, and public support for all aspects 
of the University; and 

5. Allocate financial and physical resources to accomplish the mission. 



Table of Contents 



Directory for Correspondence 

Calendar 

Administrative Officers, Tennessee Board 

of Regents, and THEC 
Accrediting Agencies and Memberships 

General Information 

History of the University 
Academic Support 
Degrees Offered 
Academic Inventory 

A Student at MTSU 

Requirements for Admission 

Required High School Courses 

Application Instructions 

International Programs and Services 

Advanced Standing 
Expenses 

Refund of Fees 
Financial Aid 

Types Available 
University Housing 

Reservations 
Registration Procedures 
Academic Regulations 
Undergraduate Degree Requirements 

General Studies Requirements 
How to Correct High School Deficiencies 
MTSU and TSU Educational Consortium 

Campus Life 

Division of Student Affairs 
Student Life 
Student Services 
Student Development 

Academic Life 

Interdisciplinary Minors 
African-American Studies 
Women's Studies 
Honors Program 
Developmental Studies 
Cooperative Education 
Freshman Seminar 
Army/Air Force ROTC 
Continuing Studies 
College of Graduate Studies 

College of Basic and Applied Sciences 

Aerospace 

Agribusiness and Agriscience 

Biology 

Chemistry and Physics 

Computer Science 

Industrial Studies 



10 

11 
14 
14 

19 

20 
20 
25 
26 
27 
29 
31 
32 
33 
34 
36 
38 
39 
45 
48 
50 
50 

51 

53 
53 
54 
55 

57 

58 
58 
59 
60 
61 
63 
63 
64 
65 
66 

67 
68 
73 
78 
82 
90 
93 



Mathematics and Statistics 


104 


Military Science 


109 


Nursing 


110 


College of Business 


115 


Accounting 


117 


Business Education, Marketing Education, 




and Office Management 


119 


Computer Information Systems 


124 


Economics and Finance 


126 


Management and Marketing 


131 


College of Education 


135 


Criminal Justice Administration 


139 


Educational Leadership 


141 


Elementary and Special Education 


143 


Health, Physical Education, 




Recreation, and Safety 


147 


Human Sciences 


153 


Psychology 


160 


College of Liberal Arts 

Art 


163 

164 


English 


168 


Foreign Languages and Literatures 


172 


Geography and Geology 

History 

Music 


177 
182 
186 


Philosophy 


192 


Political Science 


194 


Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work 


198 


Speech and Theatre 


204 


College of Mass Communication 


209 


Journalism 


211 


Radio-Television/Photography 
Recording Industry 


215 

220 



The Faculty and Administration, Fall 1992 
Student Access to Educational Records 
Index 



225 



252 



254 

Applications for Admission and Housing In back 

Campus Map Inside back cover 



PLEASE NOTE: 

For applications for admission and housing, 
turn to the back of the catalog. 



Directory for Correspondence 



The course offerings and requirements of Middle Ten- 
nessee State University are continually under examina- 
tion and revision. This catalog presents the offerings and 
requirements in effect at the time of publication, but 
there is no guarantee that they will not be changed or 
revoked. This catalog is not intended to state contractual 
terms and does not constitute a contract between the 
student and the institution. 

Middle Tennessee State University reserves the right to 
make changes as required in course offerings, curricula, 
academic policies, and other rules and regulations 
affecting students to be effective whenever determined 
by the institution. These changes will govern current and 
formerly enrolled students. Enrollment of all students is 
subject to these conditions. 

The institution does not warrant or represent that any 
student who completes a course or program of study will 
necessarily acquire any specific skills or knowledge or 
will be able to successfully pass or complete any specific 
examination for any course, degree, or license. 

Current information may be obtained by calling or writ- 
ing the following sources: 

General Inquiries Campus Operator 

(615) 898-2300 

Admissions, Graduate 898-2195 

Admissions, Undergraduate 

Alphabetic breakdown (by student's last name): 
Freshmen 

A-Gn 898-5631 

Go-O 898-2222 

P-Z 898-2199 

Transfer 

A-K 898-2227 

L-Z 898-2197 

Adult students Adult Services Center 

898-5989 

Co-op students Cooperative Education 

898-2613 

Developmental and 

basic classes Developmental Studies 

898-2568 

Disabled students Disabled Student 

Services 898-2783 

Fees Business Office 

898-2761 

Financial assistance Financial Aid 

898-2830 

General academic policies Academic Affairs 

898-2880 

Graduate studies, degrees Graduate Office 

898-2840 



Graduation analyst, graduate Graduate Office 

898-2843 

Graduation analysts, undergraduate . . . Records Office 

898-2600 

Honors class Honors Program 

898-2152 

Housing reservations University Housing 

898-2971 

International students International Programs 

and Services 
898-2238 

Library resources Todd Library 

898-2772 

Majors and course offerings Department 

offering program 

Night Classes Continuing Studies 

898-5611 

Off-campus classes Continuing Studies 

898-2177 

Parking regulations Public Safety and Security 

898-2424 

Reenrollment requirements Admissions Office 

898-2111 

Registration Scheduling Center 

898-5800 

Student life, activities Student Affairs 

898-2440 

Teacher licensure Teacher Licensing Office 

Office 898-2874 

Testing arrangements Counseling and 

Testing Center 898-2670 

Transcripts Records Office 

898-2600 

Veterans Records Office 

898-2601 

Middle Tennessee State University 
Murfreesboro, Tennessee 37132 

Middle Tennessee State University, in its educational programs and 
activities involving students and employees, does not discriminate on 
the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, or age. Further- 
more, the University does not discriminate against veterans or individ- 
uals with disabilities. <&5sil AA229-693 

Credits 

Prepared by MTSU Publications and Graphics 
Edited by Suma Clark; typeset by Mitzi Brandon; layout by Judy Hall; 
cover design by Martha Millsaps 

Photographs provided by MTSU Photographic Services; cover photo 
by Jack Ross 

Printing by Rich Printing Co., Nashville 



The University Calendar, 1993-95 

Calendar subject to change as conditions may require. 

Please see Class Schedule Book each semester for registration, fee payment, drop/add, and other important dates. 



Fall Semester 1993 

August 27 Classes begin 

September 6 Labor Day Holiday - no classes 

September 9 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 
ate for December 1993 

October 11-15 Mid-semester 

November 25-26 Thanksgiving Holidays - no classes 

December 11-17 Final examinations 

December 18 Commencement 



Spring Semester 1994 

January 12 Classes begin 

January 17 Martin Luther King Holiday - no 

classes 

January 25 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 

ate for May 1994 

March 5-11 Mid-semester 

March 14-18 Spring Break 

April 1 Good Friday Holiday - no classes 

May 4-10 Final examinations 

May 14 Commencement 



Summer Session I 1994 



Spring Semester 1995 

January 11 Classes begin 



May 17 
June 3 



Classes begin 

Final examinations, Session I 



Summer Sessions II, III, and IV 1994 

June 6 Classes begin, Sessions II, III 

June 20 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 

ate in August 1994 
July 4 Independence Day Holiday - no 

classes 
July 6 Final examinations, Session II 

July 7 Classes begin. Session IV 

August 5 Final examinations, Sessions III and IV 

August 6 Commencement 



Fall Semester 1994 

August 26 Classes begin 

September 5 Labor Day Holiday - no classes 

September 9 Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu- 
ate for December 1994 

October 10-14 Mid-semester 

November 24-25 Thanksgiving Holidays - no classes 

December 10-16 Final examinations 

December 17 Commencement 



January 16 


Martin Luther King Holiday - no 




classes 


January 24 


Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu 




ate for May 1995 


March 6-10 


Mid-semester 


March 20-24 


Spring Break 


April 14 


Good Friday Holiday - no classes 


May 3-9 


Final examinations 


May 13 


Commencement 


Summer Session I 1995 


May 16 


Classes begin 


June 2 


Final examinations, Session I 


Summer Sessions II, III, IV 1995 


June 5 


Classes begin, Sessions II, III 


June 19 


Deadline for filing Intent to Gradu 




ate for August 1995 


July 4 


Independence Day Holiday - no 




classes 


July 5 


Final examinations, Session II 


July 6 


Classes begin. Session IV 


August 4 


Final examinations, Sessions III, IV 


August 5 


Commencement 




University Administrative Officers 

President, James E. Walker, Ed.D. 

Vice President for Academic Affairs, E. James Hindman, Ph.D. 

Vice President for Development and University Relations, Anne L. Deming, Ph.D. 

Vice President for Finance and Administration, Duane Stucky, Ph.D. 

Vice President for Student Affairs, Robert LaLance, Jr., D.A. 

Dean, College of Graduate Studies, Mary W. Martin, Ed.D. 

Dean, College of Basic and Applied Sciences, Earl E. Keese, Ph.D. 

Dean, College of Business, Barbara S. Haskew, Ph.D. 

Dean, College of Education, Robert E. Eaker, Ed.D. 

Dean, College of Liberal Arts, John N. McDaniel, Ph.D. 

Dean, College of Mass Communication, Geoffrey Hull, J.D., Interim 

Dean, Admissions, Records, and Information Systems, Cliff Gillespie, Ph.D. 

Dean, Division of Continuing Studies and Public Service, Rosemary W. Owens, Ed.D. 



The Tennessee Higher Education 
Commission 

Arliss L. Roaden, Executive Director 
Ruth Homberg, Chattanooga 
Tom Jessee, Johnson City 
Joe E. Lancaster, Columbia 
John Parish, Tullahoma 
C. Brent Poulton, Nashville 
James M. Powers, Sr., Waverly 
Peaches Simpkins, Nashville 
Hunter Welles, Jackson 
A.C. Wharton, Memphis 
Robert F. Worthington, Knoxville 



Administrative and Academic 
Department Heads 

Office of the President 

James E. Walker, president 

R. Earl Thomas, executive assistant 

Legal assistant 

Affirmative Action, Forrestine Williams, director 

Athletics, John Stanford, director 

Internal Auditor, Brenda Burkhart, director 

Japan Center of Tennessee, Esther Seeman, director 



The Tennessee Board of Regents 

Ned Ray McWherter, Governor of Tennessee, Chair, Nashville 

William W. Farris, Memphis 

Robert Jack Fishman, Morristown 

F. Oliver Hardy, Memphis 

F. Evans Harvill, Clarksville 

Clifford H. "Bo" Henry, Maryville 

Sam H. Ingram, Murfreesboro 

L.H. "Cotton" Ivy, Commissioner of Agriculture, Nashville (ex officio) 

Thomas H. Jackson, Nashville 

Dr. J.D. Johnson, Oak Ridge 

Jane C. Kisber, Jackson 

W. Keith McCord, Knoxville 

Hubert L. McCullough, Murfreesboro 

Carl Moore, Bristol 

Arliss L. Roaden, Executive Director, THEC, Nashville (ex officio) 

Charles E. Smith, Commissioner of Education, Nashville (ex officio) 

J. Howard Warf, Hohenwald 

Sarah Elizabeth Hollyfield, student regent, Johnson City 

Richard C. Rhoda, Acting Chancellor, Nashville 



Academic Affairs, Division of 

E. James Hindman, vice president 
Robert B. Jones, associate vice president 
Rebecca Raines, assistant to the vice president 
Teresa Robinson, assistant to the vice president 

Admissions and Records 

Cliff Gillespie, dean 

Admissions, Lynn Palmer, director 

Records, Sherian Huddleston, director 

Athletic Advisement, Jeanne Massaquoi, coordinator 

Centers of Excellence 

Historic Preservation, James K. Huhta, director 

Popular Music, Paul F. Wells, director 

Cooperative Education, Wayne Rollins, director 

Continuing Studies and Public Service 

Rosemary W. Owens, dean 

Cynthia S. Drennan, associate dean 

Training and Professional Development Center, Emily Miller, director 

Developmental Studies Program, Carol H. Bader, chair 

College of Graduate Studies, Mary W. Martin, dean 

Honors Program, John Paul Montgomery, director 

International Programs and Services, Tech Wubneh, director 



University Administrative Officers 7 



Learning Resources Center 
Engineering Services, Frank Forgette, director 
Learning Lab, Connie McKissack, director 
Television Services, Pat Jackson, production manager 

University Library, Don Craig, University librarian 

Basic and Applied Sciences, College of 

Earl E. Keese, dean 

Aerospace, Wallace Maples, chair 

Agribusiness and Agriscience, Harley W. Foutch, chair 

Biology, George C. Murphy, chair 

Chemistry and Physics, )ames H. Hutchinson, chair 

Computer Science, Tom Cheatham, chair 

Industrial Studies, Richard H. Gould, chair 

Mathematics and Statistics, Ray Phillips, chair 

Military Science, Jere Medaris, chair 

Nursing, Judith H. Wakim, chair 

Business, College of 

Barbara S. Haskew, dean 

Dwight Bullard, associate dean 

Accounting, William Grasty, chair 

Business Education, Marketing Education and Office 

Management, Dalton Drennan, chair 
Computer Information Systems, Cary T. Hughes, chair 
Economics and Finance, John Lee, chair 
Management and Marketing, chair 
Business and Economics Research Center, Reuben Kyle, director 

Education, College of 

Robert E. Eaker, dean 

Gloria Bonner, assistant dean 

Criminal Justice Administration, Frank Lee, chair 

Educational Leadership, Ralph White, chair 

Elementary and Special Education, Phillip B. Waldrop, chair 

Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Safety, 

Martha Whaley, chair 
Human Sciences, Ernestine Reeder, chair 
Psychology, Larry Morris, chair 
Pittard Campus School, Rita King, director 

Liberal Arts, College of 

John N. McDaniel, dean 

Art, Carlyle Johnson, chair 

English, David Lavery, chair 

Foreign Languages and Literatures, John Wilhite, chair 

Geography and Geology, Ralph O. Fullerton, chair 

History, Walter Renn 

Music, John J. Bingham, chair 

Philosophy, Harold Parker, chair 

Political Science, John R. Vile, chair 

Sociology, Anthropology, and Social Work, 

Peter Heller, chair 
Speech and Theatre, James T. Brooks, chair 

Mass Communication, College of 

Geoff Hull, interim dean 
Journalism, Al Nagy, acting chair 
Radio-Television/Photography, Elliott Pood, chair 
Recording Industry Management, Rich Barnet, chair 
WMOT, John High, general manager 



Development and University Relations, Division of 

Anne L. Deming, vice president 

Deborah Gentry, assistant to the vice president 

Alumni Relations, Marie Kirk, director 

Development, director 

External Affairs, Athletics, Larry Counts, director 

Photographic Services, Jack Ross, director 

Public Relations, Dorothy Harrison, director 



Publications and Graphics 

Suma Clark, director 

Printing Services, Tony Snook, director 

Finance and Administration, Division of 

Duane Stucky, vice president 

Robert H. Adams, assistant vice president 

Accounting, Mitchell Robinson, chief accountant 

Administration and Business Services 

J.O. Gist, director 

Phillips Bookstore, Earl Harris, director 

Post Office, Kenneth Summar, director 

Athletic Business Manager, Norman Martin 

Budget and Planning, Ramona Taylor, director 

Bursar, Dorothy W. McCallie 

Computer Services, Tom Burks, director 

Institutional Research, Cornelia Wills, director 

Inventory and Receiving, Joe Rich 

Payroll Services, Stephen D. Prichard, director 

Personnel, Lin Kemp, director 

Physical Plant 

William Smotherman, director 

Accounting and Information, Lottie Hooper 

Buildings, Don Zlotky 

Campus Planning, Patricia S. Miller 

Custodial Services, Ken Fox 

Energy Systems, Reginald Floyd 

Work Control and Grounds, Herman Barber 

Public Safety and Security, Jack Drugmand, director 

Purchasing, Joe Hugh, purchasing agent 

Telecommunications, Jerry Tunstill, director 

Student Affairs, Division of 

Robert C. LaLance, Jr., vice president 
David Hays, assistant vice president 

Student Life 

Paul Cantrell, dean of students 
Judy Smith, associate dean 
Gail Stephens, associate dean 
Rodney Bennett, assistant dean 

Student Development 
Campus Recreation, Glenn Hanley, director 
Counseling and Testing, James Covington, director 
Minority Affairs, Ralph Metcalf, director 
Student Programming, Harold Smith, director 
Student Publications, Jenny Crouch, coordinator 
University Housing, Ivan Shewmake, director 

Student Services 

Adult Services Center, Carol Ann Baily, director 

Disabled Student Services, John Harris, director 

Financial Aid, Winston Wrenn, director 

Health Services, Barbara Martin, director 

Placement and Student Employment, Martha Turner, director 

University Facilities, Dallas Biggers, director 

Women's Center, Candace Rosovsky, director 



Accrediting Agencies and Memberships 



Accrediting Council on Education in Journalism 
and Mass Communications 

American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business 

American Association of Collegiate Registrars 
and Admissions Officers 

American Association of Colleges for 
Teacher Education 

American Association of Colleges of Nursing 

American Association of State Colleges 
and Universities 

American Chemical Society 

American Council on Education 

American Dietetics Association 

American Home Economics Association 

Aviation Technician Education Council 

Council on Social Work Education 

Fuld Institute for Technology in Nursing Education 

National Association for Sport and Physical Education 

National Association of Industrial Technology 

National Association of Schools of Music 

National Business Aircraft Association 



National Council for Accreditation of 
Teacher Education 

National Intercollegiate Flying Association 

National League for Nursing 

National League for Nursing Council 
of Baccalaureate and Higher Degree Programs 

National Recreation and Parks Association 

Ohio Valley Conference 

The Renaissance Group 

Southern Association of Colleges and Schools 

Southern Association of Collegiate Registrars 
and Admissions Officers 

Teachers College Association of 
Extension and Field Services 

Teacher Education Council of State 
Colleges and Universities 

Tennessee Association of Colleges for 
Teacher Education 

Tennessee Association of Collegiate Registrars 
and Admissions Officers 

Tennessee College Association 

University Aviation Association 




General 
Information 



JVliddle Tennessee State University, a co-educational, 
tax-supported institution, is located in Murfreesboro less 
than a mile from the exact geographic center of the state. 
Murfreesboro, a historic city of about 47,000, is 32 miles 
southeast of Nashville via 1-24 and is easily accessible from any 
direction. MTSU students and personnel can enjoy the 
advantages of a metropolitan atmosphere without the imper- 
sonalization associated with a big city. 

The University is made up of five undergraduate colleges— 
the College of Basic and Applied Sciences, the College of 
Business, the College of Education, the College of Liberal 
Arts, and the College of Mass Communication — which total 
33 academic departments, and a College of Graduate Studies. 
MTSU offers curricular breadth in a variety of programs rang- 
ing from traditional ones on which the school was founded to 
new, innovative ones designed for a rapidly changing society. 
Designated a regional university, MTSU provides services and 
continuing education to the middle Tennessee area. 

Some 65 percent of the school's 650 full-time faculty 
members hold the earned doctorate. The 17,000-plus student 
body comes from 93 Tennessee counties, 45 states, and 69 
foreign countries. 









10 



The History of the University 



In 1909, the General Assembly of the State of Tennessee 
moved "to provide for the improvement of the system of 
Public Education of the State of Tennessee, that is to say, to 
establish a General Education Fund." The major thrust of 
this "improvement" embodied in the legislative act that 
was to become known as the General Education Bill of 
1909 was the establishment of three normals, or teacher- 
training institutions. Following the intent of the Act that 
one was to be located in each of the grand divisions of the 
State, the State Board of Education assigned the middle 
Tennessee institution to Murfreesboro. 

Opening in 1911 with a two-year program for training 
teachers, Middle Tennessee State Normal School evolved 
into a four-year teachers college in 1925 with the power of 
granting the Bachelor of Science degree. In 1943, the 
General Assembly designated the institution a state col- 
lege. This new status marked a sharp departure from the 
founding purpose and opened the way for expanding 
curricular offerings and programs. In 1965, the institution 
was advanced to university status. 

During the progressive movement from a two-year nor- 
mal to a university, several significant milestones may be 
identified. In 1936, the Bachelor of Arts program was 
added. Responding to the expressed needs of the institu- 
tion's service area, the Graduate School was established in 
1951. To effect better communications and improve 
administrative supervision, the schools concept was intro- 
duced in 1962. As Middle Tennessee State University devel- 
oped and grew, the prestigious Doctor of Arts program 
was added in 1970 and the Specialist in Education in 1974. 
These two degree programs became attractive center- 
pieces for other efforts to improve and enhance institu- 
tional roles. Library resources were dramatically increased 
and sophisticated computer services were developed to 
aid instruction and administration. A highly-trained 
faculty enabled the university to continue growth in pro- 
gram offerings. In 1991, the University's six schools— five 
undergraduate and the graduate school— became col- 
leges as the progressive institution continued to change. 




Since 1911, MTSU has graduated more than 58,750 stu- 
dents. Despite the University's growth from a campus of 
100 acres, 125 students, and a faculty of 19, to an academic 
city of over 500 acres, more than 17,000 students, and a 
faculty of over 650, the institution is still essentially a "peo- 
ple's university" with a concern for the diverse needs of 
the area that it serves. The University celebrated its dia- 
mond anniversary in 1986, which was designated "Our 
year to shine!" This theme included reflections of yester- 
day, celebration of today, and anticipation of tomorrow 
during the year-long observance. In addition to the anni- 
versary celebration in 1986, the first MTSU alumnus was 
awarded the Nobel prize. James McGill Buchanan ('40) 
received the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences 
for his development of the theory of Public Choice, a way 
of studying the expenditure of public funds. 



II I 







11 



Academic Support 



Middle Tennessee State University has a large and beau- 
tifully landscaped campus of approximately 500 acres 
and 83 permanent buildings. The estimated replacement 
value of this physical plant is in excess of $180,000,000. 
Campus buildings are shown on a map printed in this 
catalog. 



vides an atmosphere of personal attention and encour- 
agement as well as tutorial assistance, advice during reg- 
istration, recognition for academic accomplishments, 
and seminars/workshops on topics such as resume writ- 
ing, study skills, degree planning, time management, 
and drug education. 



Academic Advising 

In addition to the academic assistance provided by the 
faculty, MTSU has five academic college advisors, one 
per undergraduate college: Basic and Applied Sciences; 
Business; Education; Liberal Arts; and Mass Communi- 
cation. Academic college advisors assist students in their 
academic growth and adjustment to university life. The 
advisors work primarily with freshmen, transfers, and 
potential majors within a specific college, as well as with 
students in academic difficulty. Advisors counsel stu- 
dents regarding correct college courses, make referrals 
to faculty major advisors, assist students during CUS- 
TOMS and registration activities, and make referrals to 
the Counseling and Testing Center. Any student seeking 
academic assistance is encouraged to contact an aca- 
demic college advisor. 




Athletic Academic Advising 

MTSU's Athletic Academic Advising Program is the aca- 
demic support program for over 300 student-athletes in 
twelve NCAA sports. Program personnel monitor the 
student-athlete's progress toward a degree and are 
committed to the academic growth of our student- 
athletes. Facilities for the Athletic Academic Advising 
Program are centrally located on campus and include 
two counseling offices and a fully-equipped study hall 
complete with a time clock, computers, typewriters, and 
calculators open 60 hours per week. The program pro- 



Centers of Excellence 

MTSU is the site of two Centers of Excellence established 
by the Tennessee General Assembly. 

The Center for Historic Preservation, established in 1984, 
is a research and public service institute committed to 
the identification, conservation, protection, and 
enhancement of the historic environment. Through its 
varied projects, programs, and activities, the Center 
responds directly to the needs and concerns of individu- 
als and organizations working towards preservation goals. 

Providing leadership and assistance on a local, state, 
regional, and national basis, the Center's work falls 
within five initiatives. Town and country preservation 

recognizes the unique heritage, resources, and prob- 
lems of rural areas and small towns. The Tennessee Cen- 
tury Farms program is a nationally-recognized docu- 
mentary and educational project for which a travelling 
exhibit, book, and curriculum materials have been pro- 
duced. The Century Farms program is an ongoing prior- 
ity of this initiative as are National Register nominations 
and historic districts. 

Heritage education addresses the use of local historic 
resources as teaching tools in the K-12 grades. The Cen- 
ter cooperates with the MTSU College of Education and 
local schools to develop and test new teaching materials 
and provide teacher-training workshops. The Center 
also works closely with community heritage organiza- 
tions to guide and assist them in preservation and educa- 
tion projects. 

Heritage tourism is specifically directed at research and 
methods for communities to use to attract and increase 
visitation to local cultural and historic sites while protect- 
ing and interpreting these significant resources. 

Building technology and architectural conservation in- 
volves research methodology and technology for dating, 
analyzing, and applying restoration techniques. The 
Center offers assistance with paint and wallpaper analy- 
sis and structural investigation and recommendations. 

Information resources management includes the Cen- 
ter's computer resources, such as autocad drawings, 
access to preservation databases, desktop publishing, 
and other necessary support programs for the develop- 
ment and completion of projects in each of the Center's 
initiatives. 

Though not an academic instructional center, staff 
members teach two to three historic preservation 



12 Academic Support 



courses each year for the Department of History and 
direct selected theses. The Center also funds a limited 
number of graduate research assistantships each year. 
Graduate and undergraduate students work at the Cen- 
ter to assist staff on a variety of applied research and 
public service projects, gaining valuable interdiscipli- 
nary experience to supplement their in-class training. 
The Center's technical library and facilities are visited by 
and serve students, interested individuals, and preserva- 
tion professionals. 

The Center for Popular Music is an interdisciplinary 
research center devoted to promoting scholarship in 
and disseminating information on American popular 
music. The Center recognizes popular music as a unique 
form of human expression that is shaped by a variety of 
socio-cultural, artistic, commercial, and technological 
factors and as one which has always occupied a signifi- 
cant place in American cultural history. In support of its 
aims, the Center maintains an extensive archive and 
sponsors various research projects, publications, and 
public programs. 

The Center's research collection is broadly representa- 
tive of the diversity of American vernacular music, while 
being particularly strong in its holdings of music of the 
southeast. Rock and roll (and its roots) and the many 
forms of vernacular religious music are major focuses of 
the collection. Holdings encompass a variety of media, 
including sheet music, sound recordings, audio and 
video tapes, books, serials, photographs, posters, manu- 
scripts, clippings, and microforms. 

The Center is engaged in an extensive program of activi- 
ties, including sponsoring lectures, conferences, and 
symposia; producing concerts of historical popular music 
and producing extensively-annotated sound recordings. 

The Center's resources support undergraduate, gradu- 
ate, and faculty research in a variety of disciplines and 
departments. Noteworthy among these are the Record- 
ing Industry Department, the Music Industry emphasis 
in the Music Department, the Public History program in 
the History Department, and the interdisciplinary 
Southern Studies and African-American Studies minors. 
The Center's resources also serve the music industry, 
scholars from other institutions in North America and Europe, 
trade and university presses, and the broadcast media. 

Computing, Academic 

The objectives of the MTSU Academic Computing De- 
partment are to provide the academic community with 
computing capability; to provide campus-wide network 
access for local, state-wide, national, and international 
environments; to provide training in the use of micro- 
computers, the academic system, the network, and spec- 
ified applications including learning-based technolo- 
gies; and to provide services including consulting, 
technical support, analysis, programming, and statistical 
computing and evaluation. These objectives support the 
instruction, research, and public service mission of the 
University. 



Endowed Chairs 

Several academic programs are enriched through the 
establishment of Chairs dedicated to the support of a 
particular discipline. The chairholders may be full-time 
faculty members or may be individuals from the appro- 
priate business or professional field who are on campus 
for special seminars or lecture series. 

Two Chairs, funded by gifts to the University Founda- 
tion, are administered through the Economics and 
Finance Department, of which the chairholders are 
members. More information is available through that 
department. The Chairs are 

Martin Chair of Insurance 

Weatherford Chair of Finance 

MTSU houses six Chairs of Excellence, established with a 
combination of private, University, and State funds. They 
are 
The Jennings Jones Chair in Free Enterprise 

College of Business 
The John Seigenthaler Chair in First Amendment 
Studies 

College of Mass Communication 
The Dr. Carl Adams Chair in Health Care Services 

Several departments 
The National Health Corporation Chair in Nursing 

Nursing Department 
The Robert E. and Georgianna West Russell Chair in 
Manufacturing Excellence 

Industrial Studies Department 
The Katherine Davis Murfree Chair in Dyslexic Studies 

Several departments. 



Keathley University Center — 
James Union Building 

The Keathley University Center and James Union Build- 
ing are service-oriented buildings for the use of the 
campus community. Services and facilities include 

■ a modern, self-service bookstore; 

■ a complete service post office with individual mail- 
boxes available; 

■ recreational facilities such as billiards, ping-pong, 
cards, chess, checkers, and electronic games; 

■ meeting rooms, ballroom, and auditorium for clubs, 
organizations, and campus-sponsored programs; 

■ diversified programs which include movies, musical 
groups, speakers, dances, and cultural events all 
planned and presented by student committees; 

■ food services including the Keathley University Cen- 
ter Grill and James Union Building banquet and 
luncheon services. 



Learning Resources Center 

The Learning Resources Center provides the opportuni- 
ty for a different approach to learning. Completed in 
1975, this unique 65,000 square-foot facility received 
national recognition for the award-winning design and is 
considered a model by other institutions throughout the 



Academic Support 13 



region. The Learning Resources Center is the primary 
facility for teacher education programs and provides 
instructional technology support to faculty and pro- 
grams at MTSU as well as area school districts. 

Especially attractive to students is the Learning Lab with 
individual study carrels, small conference rooms, and 
listening booths. They find privacy to work on a special 
project, review a class assignment, study a film, filmstrip, 
slides, or videotape program, or listen to sound record- 
ings without interruption. 

A TV cable connects most classrooms on campus with 
the Learning Resources Center. 

The TV studio serves a dual role with the capacity to 
produce high-quality videotapes for instructional use 
while giving students hands-on experience. Photo- 
graphic Services and Publications and Graphics have the 
dual responsibility of producing materials for classroom 
use and for serving the entire University community's 
photography and publication needs. 

Engineering and Technical Services provides assistance 
and personnel to maintain the different types of equip- 
ment used in the Learning Resources Center or in class- 
rooms throughout the campus. The 390 seat multi-media 
classroom and media theatre enable faculty to make 
effective use of audio-visual materials in ways not possi- 
ble anywhere else on campus. 

Also housed in the facility is the WMOT-FM Radio 
Station. 

Library 

The Andrew L. Todd Library is a centrally-located, three- 
floor building having 107,000 square feet of space. In 
addition to over 600,000 printed volumes of books, ref- 
erence sources, and government documents, the Library 
contains another 400,000 volumes of periodicals, news- 
papers, and research titles in microtext formats. The 



Library receives over 3,400 subscriptions to periodicals 
and also serves as a partial depository for United States 
government publications. In addition to the PALS online 
catalog and circulation system, there are other compu- 
terized information databases available to users. 

Reading space is provided for approximately 1,000 per- 
sons in a variety of seating arrangements. The Library 
provides collections of materials and services needed by 
students and faculty for course assignments, assigned 
reading, term papers, projects, and student and faculty 
research. In addition to these, recreational reading 
materials and other information are available to meet the 
information needs of students and faculty. 

Students are encouraged to ask librarians about the 
kinds of materials that are available in the Library and 
about the methods that can be used to retrieve informa- 
tion. Librarians are available at the main floor Refe- 
rence/Information Desk. Students are requested to 
become familiar with the Library Handbook which con- 
tains rules and regulations pertaining to the use of the 
Library as well as the various printed research guides 
which contain further information about Library collec- 
tions and services. 



Murphy Center 

Charles M. Murphy Center is a multi-purpose building 
for instruction, recreation, athletics, and convocations. 
This versatile structure provides facilities that enhance 
the total health, physical education, recreation, and 
safety programs as well as house some of the outstanding 
athletic and entertainment events in Tennessee. The 
complex includes the Monte Hale Basketball Arena, two 
auxiliary gymnasiums, four handball courts, classrooms, 
two dance studios, an indoor track, indoor tennis courts, 
men's and women's dressing rooms, and weight training 
equipment. 




14 



Academic Inventory 



Middle Tennessee State University has been authorized to grant the following degrees: 



Undergraduate 

Associate in Applied Science in Law Enforcement 

(A.A.S.) 

Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) 

Bachelor of Business Administration (B.B.A.) 

Bachelor of Fine Arts (B.F.A.) 

Bachelor of Music (B.M.) 

Bachelor of Science (B.S.) 

Bachelor of Science in Nursing (B.S.N.) 

Bachelor of Social Work (B.S.W.) 

Bachelor of University Studies (B.U.S.) 



Graduate 

Master of Arts (M.A.) 

Master of Arts in Teaching (M.A.T.) 

Master of Business Administration (M.B.A.) 

Master of Business Education (M.B.E.) 

Master of Education (M.Ed.) 

Master of Science (M.S.) 

Master of Science in Teaching (M.S.T.) 

Master of Vocational-Technical Education (M.V.T.E.) 

Master of Criminal Justice (M.C.J.) 

Specialist in Education (Ed.S.) 

Doctor of Arts (D.A.) 



On the following pages is a summary of the degrees offered in each department with the available majors, emphases, 
and certificate programs listed. Degree requirements are outlined in the appropriate catalog sections following. 







Degree 


Undergraduate 


Graduate 


Department Major 


Emphasis 


Offered 


Minor 


Minor 


College of Basic and Applied Sciences 










Aerospace, p. 68 Aerospace 


Technology 
Maintenance Mgmt. 
Administration 
Professional Pilot 


B.S. 
B.S. 
B.S. 
B.S. 


Aerospace 


Aerospace 


Agribusiness and Agribusiness 




B.S. 






Agriscience, p. 73 


Pre-Agri. Engineer. 
Agri. Comm. 


B.S. 






Animal Science 


Pre-Veterinarian 
Horse Science 
Agri. Comm. 


B.S. 

B.S. 
B.S. 






Plant and Soil Set. 


Pre-Forestry 

Agri. Comm. 


B.S. 
B.S. 


Agriculture 


Agriculture 


Biology, p. 78 Biology 


Animal Biology 
General Biology 
Microbiology 
Plant Biology 


M.S.;M.S.T. 

B.S. 

B.S. 

B.S. 

B.S. 


Biology 


Biology 


Chemistry and Chemistry 




B.S.;M.S.;D.A. 






Physics, p. 82 


Prof. Chemistry 


B.S. 


Chemistry 


Chemistry 


Physics 




B.S. 


Physics 


Physics 


Science 


General 
Health Sciences 

Pre-cytotechnology 

Pre-dental 

Pre-dental Hygiene 

Pre-medical 

Pre-health Info. Mgmt. 

Pre-medical Tech. 

Pre-occupational Ther. 

Pre-pharmacy 

Pre-physical Therapy 


B.S. 
B.S. 


Science 




Computer Science, p. 90 Computer Science 


Business Applications 
Scientific Applications 
Software Design 


B.S.;M.S. 
B.S. 
B.S. 
B.S. 


Computer Science 


Computer Science 



Academic Inventory 15 



Department Major 



Emphasis 



Degree 
Offered 



Undergraduate Craduate 

Minor Minor 



Industrial Studies, p. 93 Engineering Technology 



industrial Education 



Computer Technology B.S. 

Design Technology B.S. 

Electro-Mechanical Tech. B.S. 

Manufacturing Tech. B.S. 



Industrial Technology 



Technology Ed. 
Ind. Arts - General 
Trade and Ind. Ed. 

Ind. Mgmt. Tech. 
Pre-engineering 
Pre-architecture 
Construction Mgmt. 



Military Science, p. 109 



Applied Math - Bus. 
Applied Math - Stat. 
Applied Math - Tech. 



B.S. 





Environmental Science and Technology 




B.S. 




Industrial Studies 


Ind. Relations 


M.S. 
M.S. 






Safety 


M.S. 




Vocational/Technical Education 


Agriculture 
Home Economics 


M.V.T.E. 
M.V.T.E. 






Industrial Studies 


M.V.T.E. 






Business Ed. 


M.V.T.E. 


Mathematics and 
Statistics, p. 104 


Mathematics 


Actuarial Science 


B.A.;B.S.;M.S.;M.S.T. 
B.A.; B.S. 



Industrial Education 



Construction Mgmt. 
Industrial Technology 
Electronics 



Industrial Studic 



Mathematics Mathematics 

Math for Mng. Soc. and Life Sci. 

Statistics 

Military Sci. 



University Studi* 



College of Business 



Accounting, p. 117 



Accounting 

Accounting/Information Sysl 



Business Education, Business Education 

Marketing Education, 

Office Management, Marketing Education 

p. 119 

Office Management 

Administrative Busine 



Stenographic Business 



B.B.A. 

Actg. as primary field M.S. 



General 

Legal 

Merchandising 

General 

Legal 

Medical 

Court Rep. 



2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 
2-yr. Cert. 



Accounting 
Comb. Actg./lnfs. 



Business Ed. 
Marketing Ed. 
Office Mgmt. 



Computer Information Information Systems 
Systems, p. 124 

Accounting/Information Systems 



B.B.A. 
Infs. as primary field M.S. 



Information Sys. 
Comb. Actg./lnfs. 



16 Academic Inventory 



Department 



Major 



Emphasis 



Degree 
Offered 



Undergraduate 
Minor 



Graduate 
Minor 



Economics 

and Finance, p. 126 



Labor Relations 
Public Finance 
Industrial Rel. 



Real Estate 
•Liberal arts degrees administered by the Department of Economics and Finance. 



B.B.A.;*B.S.;M.A.;D.A. 

B.B.A.;*B.A.;*B.S. 

B.B.A.;-B.A.;*B.S. 

M.A. 



Business Fin. 


B.B.A. 


Fin. Inst. Mgmt. 


B.B.A. 


Insurance 


B.B.A. 



Economics 
Economics/Finance 
Bus./Econ. for Journ. 
Industrial Rel. 



Finance 
Real Estate 



Ins. /Real Estate 



Management Business Administration 

and Marketing, p. 131 



Management 
Marketing 



B.B A. 
B.B.A. 



Business Law 
Management 



Marketing 
Mgmt./Mkt. 



College of Education 

Criminal Justice Criminal Justice Administration 

Administration, p. 139 

Law Enforcement 



B.S.;M.C.J. 
A.A.S. 



Crim. Just. Adm. 



Educational 
Leadership, p. 141 



Administration and Supervision 
Curriculum and Instruction 



Aerospace Ed. 
Business Ed. 



Supervisor of Mat. K-12 
Sec. School Ed. 
Curric. Spec. 



M.Ed.;Ed.S. 

M.Ed. 

M.Ed.;Ed.S. 

M.Ed.;Ed.S. 

M.Ed. 

M.B.E. 



Library Serv. 
Education (Non-Teach.) 



Elementary and 
Special Education, 
p. 143 



Interdisciplinary Studi* 



Special Education 



Curriculum and Instruction 



Grades K-4 




Grades 5-8 






B.S. 


Mildly/Mod. Disabled 




Sev. /Profoundly Disabled 




Mildly/Mod. Hdcpd. Stu. 


M.Ed. 


Preschool Hdcpd. Stu. 


M.Ed. 


Sev./Profoundly Hdcpd. Stu 


M.Ed. 




M.Ed. 


Early Childhood 


M.Ed. 


Elementary School Ed. 


M.Ed.lEd.S 


Middle School Ed. 


M.Ed. 



Special Education 



Curriculum and Inst. 

Reading 

Special Education 



Health, Physical 
Education, 
Recreation, 
and Safety, 
p. 147 



Health Education 
Physical Education 



Hlth., Phy. Ed.,Rec. 



Wellness and Fitness 



Wellness and Fitness 





M.S. 


Health 


M.S 


Physical Education 


M.S 


Recreation 


M.S 


Outdoor 


B.S. 


Specialized 


B.S. 


Therapeutic 


B.S. 



Health 

Hlth. and Phy. Ed 

Physical Ed. 



Recreation 

Athletic Coaching 

Dance 

Driv. and Tr. Sfty. Ed. 



Academic Inventory 17 



Department 



Major 



Emphasis 



Degree 
Offered 



Undergraduate Graduate 

Minor Minor 



Human Sciences, Fam. and Con. Studies 

p. 153 



Textiles, Merchandising, and Design 



Nutrition and Food Science 



Interior Design 

Early Childhood Educatu 



Consumer Serv. 
Home Economics Educ. 
Hum. Dev. and Fam. Life 



Apparel Design 
Fashion Merchd. 
Dietetics 



Human Sciences 



Nutrition and Food Science 



Home Economics 



Psychology, p. 160 



Psychobgy 







Clinical 


MA. 






Experimental 


MA. 






Indus./Organizational 


M.A. 






Pre-Spec. Ed.-Sch. Psy. 


MA. 


Guidance 


and Counseling 


Elementary 


M.Ed 






Secondary 


M.Ed 


Curriculur 


i and Instruction 


School Psy. 


Ed.S. 



Psychology 



College of Liberal Arts 

Art, p. 164 Art 



Graphic Design 
Studio 



B.F.A. 
B.F.A. 



English, p. 168 



B.A.;M.A.;D.A. 



English 

American Culture"" 

Fine Artst 

Foreign Languagest 

Historyt 

Social Studiest 

Speech Communicationt 



Foreign Languages 
and Literatures, 
p. 172 



Foreign Languages 



B.S.,M.A.T. 
B.S.;M.A.T. 

B.S.;M.A.T. 



French 

German 

Spanish 

Early Mod. Eur. Studies** 
Latin Am. Studies** 



Foreign Languages 



Geography and 
Geology, p. 177 



Geography 
Geology 



Geography 
Geology/Earth Sck 
Remote Sensing 



Geography 

Earth Science/Geology 



History, p. 182 



Hist. Preservati. 
Public History 



B.A.;M.A.;D.A. 



D.A. 

M.A. 



History 

American Culture"* 
Medieval Studies** 
Southern Studies*" 
Twen. Cent. Eur. Stud.' 



History 



""Interdisciplinary Minors 

tMinors specifically for teacher licensure preparation 



18 Academic Inventory 



Department Major 





Degree 


Emphasis 


Offered 




M.A. 


Inst. Music Ed. 


B.M. 


Inst. Perform. 


B.M. 


Music Industry 


B.M. 


Sch. Music Ed. 


B.M. 


Theory-Comp. 


B.M. 


Voice Perform. 


B.M. 



Undergraduate 
Minor 



Graduate 
Minor 



Music, p. 186 Music 



Music Ed. 
Music Arts 
Music Industry 



Philosophy, p. 192 Philosophy 



Philosophy 
Religious Studies 



Political Science, p. 194 Political 5ci< 



International Relatic 





B.A.;B.S 


Pre-law 


B.A.;B.S 


Public Admin. 


B.A.;B.S 



Political Science 

Paralegal Studies 
Public Administration 
International Rel. 
Urban Planning 
Urban Studies** 



Political Science 



Sociology, 

Anthropology, 

and Social Work, p. 199 



Sociology 



Sociology 
Anthropology 



B.A.;B.S.;M.A. 

B.A.;B.S. 

B.S.W. 



Sociology 

Anthropology 

Social Work 
Gerontology** 
Health Care Services* 
Asian Studies** 
Family Studies 



Sociology 



Gerontology 



Speech and Speech and Theatn 

Theatre, p. 204 



Speech Comm. 


B.A.;B.S 


Theatre 


B.A.;B.S 


Comm. Disorders 


B.A.;B.S 



Speech and Theatre 
Comm. Disorders 



Speech and Theatre 



University Studies 



Economics 


B.S. 


Geography 


B.S. 


History 


B.S. 


Political Science 


B.A.;B.S 




B.U.S. 



African-American Studies* 
Women's Studies'* 



••Interdisciplinary Minors 

College of Mass Communication 

Mass Communications 



Journalism, p. 211 Mass Communications 



Adv./Public Rel. 
Graphic Comm. 
Journalism 



Radio-Television/ Mass Communicatk 

Photography, p. 215 



Photography 
Radio-Television 



Recording Industry, Recording Ind. 

p. 220 



Admin, and Operations 
Prod, and Tech. 



Entertainment Technology 
Rec. Ind. Mgmt. 



A Student at MTSU 




I he following section includes information to help high 
school students select courses they need for admission to 
college and ways to correct deficiencies if high school 
requirements were not met; the procedures and costs for 
becoming a student at MTSU; the way to apply for financial 
aid and on-campus housing; and regulations and degree 
requirements for students already enrolled. The General Stud- 
ies requirements referred to throughout the catalog are in 
this section. 

Additional information about MTSU may be requested 
from the Admissions Office. Available publications include a 
view book, a general information brochure giving an over- 
view of the University and campus life, brochures with infor- 
mation on individual departments, financial aid brochures 
summarizing available aid and giving instructions for apply- 
ing, and a schedule book listing times and dates of current 
course offerings. 



20 



Requirements for Admission 



Admissions Office 

Cope Administration Building 208 



Priority Application Filing Deadlines 

Fall semester applicants who file their admissions appli- 
cations and necessary credentials by July 1 are guaran- 
teed to receive an admissions decision prior to the sched- 
uled Fall registration dates. Persons applying after July 1 
may not be allowed to register for Fall classes because of 
the time required to evaluate admissions credentials. 

The priority filing deadline for Spring semester applica- 
tions is December 1. 



Required High School Courses 

In addition to the admission requirements described 
below, all students graduating from high school in 1993 
or thereafter must have completed the high school sub- 
ject units listed below for regular admission to MTSU. 
Students graduating from high school in 1989-92 must 
meet the 1989 13-unit requirements— those listed below 
but excluding visual and/or performing arts. 

Required Units 

4 
1 



Subject Area 

English 

Visual and/or Performing Arts, includes a variety 
of possibilities in either performance or survey courses 

Algebra I and II 2 

Geometry or other advanced math course with 1 

geometry as a major component 

Natural/Physical Sciences, including at least 2 

one unit, with lab, of biology, chemistry, or physics 

Social Studies, (world history, ancient history, 1 

modern history, European history, or world geography) 

United States History 1 

A single Foreign Language 2 

An additional unit in the arts, in mathematics, and in foreign languages 
is recommended. Applicants who attended high schools not offering 
the required courses may be admitted, but they must remove the 
deficiencies before enrolling for 64 credit hours. Different require- 
ments may exist for some freshman applicants (e.g. early admission and 
international students). Students who graduated from high school 
prior to Spring 1989 and students who acquired a CED credential in 
1988 or earlier are exempt from removing unit deficiencies. Students 
receiving a degree designed for transfer from any community college 
are also exempt. Transfer students who graduated from high school in 
May 1989 or thereafter are subject to the requirements. 



Freshman (In-state applicants) 

The following admissions standards apply for the Spring 
1994 term and thereafter. The categories described 
below are designed to clarify the process used to evalu- 
ate undergraduate applications. It is not necessary for 
the applicant to choose a category in which to apply, but 
familiarity with the requirements in each category will 



assist the applicant in understanding the admissions pro- 
cess and his/her likelihood of being admitted. The cate- 
gories are 

Honors Admission — for high-ability students 
Standard Admission — for the majority of applicants 
Committee Review — for applicants not meeting stand- 
ard admission requirements 

Alternative Admission — for applicants who have special 
talents or circumstances which may be taken into con- 
sideration 

Admission by Exception — for applicants with one or two 
high school course deficiencies 

The requirements for each admissions category are listed 
below. Applicants meeting the criteria for Honors or 
Standard Admission are guaranteed admission to MTSU. 
All other applications will be reviewed by the Admis- 
sions Committee for possible admission. 

Applicants who graduate in 1993 or after are required to 
have completed the fourteen core courses listed at left. 
Applicants who graduated between 1989 and 1993 are 
required to have completed the same core courses with 
the exception of the visual and/or performing arts. 

MTSU will continue to admit a very limited number of 
applicants who have not completed all of the specified 
high school units (using the Alternative Admission or 
Admission by Exception categories), but there is a great 
deal of competition for these spaces. Applicants with 
more than two deficiencies are rarely admitted. 

Honors Admission — Applicants who meet the condi- 
tions in any one of the following three requirements are 
guaranteed admission to MTSU and are admitted auto- 
matically into the University's Honors Program: 

1. ACT composite score of 26 or higher, regardless of GPA or high 
school units (Applicants with less than two units of a foreign 
language or without one unit of visual/performing arts will be 
required to remove these deficiencies after enrolling at MTSU; 

2. ACT composite score of 20 or higher, a grade point average of 3.5 
or higher, and completion of the required high school units; 

3. Graduation in the top 10 percent of the class and completion of 
the required high school units. 

Participation in the Honors Program is not required of 
applicants admitted in this category. Many high school 
seniors will not know until the end of the school year that 
they are eligible for Honors Admission based on their 
GPA and/or class rank. In such cases, the applicant will 
be upgraded to Honors Admission when the final high 
school transcript is received. 

Standard Admission — The majority of freshman appli- 
cants will be admitted in the Standard Admission cate- 
gory. In addition to the required high school units, 
applicants must have a minimum ACT composite score 
of 20 or a minimum 2.80 cumulative grade point average 
on a 4.00 scale. High school graduates who can show 
either of these criteria and passing grades in all of the 
required high school courses are guaranteed admission 
to MTSU. 



21 



Committee Review— Applicants who do not meet the 
conditions listed above for Standard Admission may 
submit their credentials to the admissions committee for 
review. The committee will consider applications from 
applicants with an ACT composite score of 17, 18, or 19 or 
at least a 2.00 cumulative high school grade point aver- 
age on a 4.00 scale, who have also completed the 
required high school courses. All applicants who present 
the GED instead of a high school diploma will also have 
their files reviewed to determine admission eligibility (a 
mini mum GED score of 45 is required). In addition to the 
MTSU admissions application, official high school tran- 
script (and/or GED score), and ACT scores (if under 21 
years of age and not presenting the GED), these appli- 
cants are required to provide a personal statement which 
includes the following: 

1. An outline of activities in high school: extracurricular activities, 
employment, etc. Persons over 21 should substitute employment 
experience since leaving high school; 

2. Personal interests and career goals; 

3. Reasons the applicant wants to attend college and specifically 
Middle Tennessee State University. 

Applicants in this category are not guaranteed admission 
to the university. It is anticipated that MTSU will admit 
some applicants in this category after a careful review of 
their academic preparation and the required written 
personal statement. However, applicants with a high 
school grade point average of less than 2.30 or an ACT 
composite score of less than 17 will typically be denied 
admission. 

Alternative Admission— Applicants with special talents 
or circumstances who do not meet the requirements for 
the above admissions categories may still be considered 
for Alternative Admission. This category applies to appli- 
cants with one or more high school deficiencies or who 
have less than 17 on the ACT and less than a 2.30 grade 
point average. Applicants for Alternative Admission 
should submit the MTSU application for admission, offi- 
cial high school transcript (and/or GED score), ACT 
scores (if under 21 years of age and not presenting a 
GED), and a personal statement which includes the fol- 
lowing information: 

1. An outline of activities in high school: extracurricular activities, 
employment, etc.; 

2. Personal interests and career goals; 

3. Reasons the applicant wants to attend college and specifically 
Middle Tennessee State University. 

The Admissions Review Committee may also request 
additional documentation specific to each individual's 
circumstances. It is expected that only a very small 
number of people in this category will be admitted. In 
the absence of special talents or circumstances, appli- 
cants who do not meet the requirements for Honors, 
Standard, or Reviewed admission will be denied. 

Applicants with diagnosed learning disabilities should 
contact the MTSU Disabled Student Services Office for 
more information. 

Admission by Exception— This category is designed to 
assist freshman applicants who graduated from high 
school in 1989 or after but did not complete all of the 



high school courses mandated by the Tennessee Board 
of Regents. Applicants who are otherwise admissible to 
Middle Tennessee State University may be granted 
admission with one or two high school course deficien- 
cies under the following circumstances: 

1. The applicant has an ACT composite score of 21-25 (or compara- 
ble SAT score, if applying from out-of-state) and no more than two 
high school unit deficiencies. Applicants who meet these two 
criteria will be reviewed on an individual basis by the Admissions 
Review Committee. 

2. The applicant has an ACT composite score of 20 (or comparable 
SAT score, if applying from out-of-state), a cumulative high school 
GPA of 2.80 or higher, and no more than two high school unit 
deficiencies. Applicants in this category will be reviewed on an 
individual basis by the Admissions Review Committee. 

Applicants who are granted Admission by Exception will 
be required to remove their high school unit deficien- 
cies within the first 60 hours of their college work. If the 
deficiencies are in math or English, the applicant will be 
required to write the Academic Assessment Placement 
Program (AAPP) test prior to enrolling. Information 
about AAPP testing may be found on page 61. 



Out-of-State Applicants 

Graduates of high schools located outside Tennessee 
can qualify for admission by meeting the conditions 
specified in any of the admissions categories listed 
above. Out-of-state applicants may submit SAT scores 
rather than ACT scores. An SAT score of 780 is equivalent 
to the ACT score of 20 used for standard admission. For 
honors admission, out-of-state applicants can qualify by 
(a) an SAT total score of 1020, (b) graduation in the top 10 
percent of their high school class, or (c) high school 
grade point average of 3.50 on a 4.00 scale with a min- 
imum SAT score of 780. Out-of-state students may also 
present GED scores as appropriate. 

Graduates of Unapproved or 
Unaccredited High Schools 

Applicants who graduate from unapproved or unaccre- 
dited high schools in Tennessee must achieve an ACT 
composite score of 20 or higher or present a score of 45 
or higher on the General Educational Development 
(GED) test. 



Assessment Examinations 

ACT composite and mathematics and English sub-scores 
will be used to identify students requiring Academic 
Assessment and Placement Program (AAPP) assessment 
for purposes of placement. Minimum requirements are 
that applicants under 21 years of age 

1. whose ACT composite score is 18 or lower must complete the 
AAPP Reading Comprehension test. 

2. whose ACT mathematics sub-score is 18 or lower must take the 
appropriate AAPP mathematics tests as determined by level of 
high school preparation in mathematics. 

3. whose ACT English sub-score is 18 or lower must complete the 
AAPP Writing Sample. 



22 Requirements for Admission 



Applicants 21 years of age or older are required to take 
the entire AAPP test series. 

Transfer students without previous college-level English 
or mathematics course work will be required to take the 
appropriate portion of the AAPP test prior to 
registration. 

The assessment exam is administered on several dates 
during the Fall, Spring, and Summer semesters. On the 
basis of their test scores, students are placed in basic, 
developmental, or college-level courses. 



Measles Immunization 

New students and re-enrollees born 1957 or after, both 
undergraduate and graduate, enrolling in Fall 1990 or 
thereafter for study on the main campus of MTSU must 
provide certification of measles (Rubeola) immunization 
since January 1, 1980, or documented proof of immunity 
to measles. This information should be provided prior to 
registration to MTSU Health Services via completion by a 
licensed physician of the MTSU Certificate of Immuniza- 
tion form, the Permanent Tennessee Certificate of 
Immunization (form PH-2414), or a copy of a military 
immunization record. Questions may be directed to 
Health Services at (615) 898-2988. 



Transfer 

An undergraduate applicant who previously has regis- 
tered at any accredited college or university must apply 
as a transfer student. In order to qualify for regular 
admission, the applicant must request that a transcript 
from each institution attended be sent directly to the 
Admissions Office. Applicants who have earned 8 or 
fewer semester hours or 12 or fewer quarter hours from 
an accredited college or university must meet both 
transfer and freshman admissions standards. Conceal- 
ment of previous college or university attendance may 
be cause for rejection, cancellation of admission, or dis- 
missal of the student. 

Admission will be granted to applicants who have a 
cumulative grade point average of 2.00 or higher. (Appli- 
cants who have not been enrolled in any post-secondary 
institution in the 12 months preceding the term for 
which they are applying will be eligible for admission, 
but they will be admitted on academic probation if their 
cumulative grade point average is less than 2.00). 
Transfer applicants graduating from high school in 1989 
or thereafter who have not earned 60 semester hours of 
transferable work and who have not earned an asso- 
ciate's degree designed for transfer are subject to the 
high school units requirement described on page 20. 
Eligible transfer applicants who have not completed all 
of these courses will be admitted, but they must remove 
deficiencies during the first 30 credit hours of enroll- 
ment at MTSU. Courses required to remove deficiencies 
can be used to satisfy elective credit only. 

Transfer applicants without previous college-level Eng- 
lish or mathematics course work will be required to take 



the appropriate portion of the Academic Assessment 
Placement Program (AAPP) test prior to registration. The 
AAPP test will assist in course placement and may result 
in requiring some students to enroll in developmental 
courses as additions to their programs. 

Acceptance of Transfer Credit 

Middle Tennessee State University will accept transfer 
credit from institutions of higher learning accredited by 
regional accrediting associations, provided the sending 
institution is accredited by the commission on colleges 
or similar body of the accrediting association. Students 
who feel that they are competent in certain subject 
areas, have had life experiences, or previously attended 
non-accredited institution(s) are encouraged to earn 
credit through a nationally recognized credit-by- 
examination program or through departmental credit- 
by-examination programs at MTSU. Students who have 
completed course work at institutions not accredited by 
the regional accrediting associations may petition that 
courses be accepted in their degree programs here. Peti- 
tion is made on forms available in the Admissions Office, 
and credit is granted after approval of the appropriate 
academic department and academic dean. 

Of the 132 semester hours required for graduation, a 
minimum of 60 semester hours of senior college credit 
(credit awarded at four-year institutions) is required of 
all students who transfer from accredited colleges of less 
than four-year designation, with at least 48 of the 60 
being upper-division courses. Additional information 
on this stipulation is given under the requirements for 
graduation on page 45. 



Re-enrollee 

1. Re-enrollees who have not attended another institu- 
tion since leaving MTSU need only complete an 
application for readmission. 

2. Re-enrollees who have attended another institution 
since leaving MTSU need to submit an application 
for readmission and a transcript from all institutions 
attended since leaving MTSU. Applicants in this 
category need a grade point average of 2.00 or 
higher on all courses attempted at all colleges. 

3. Re-enrollees who wish to attend MTSU after being 
suspended should follow items 1 and 2 above as well 
as the following: 

a. Students who receive their first suspension at the end of the 
Fall Semester may not register at MTSU until the following 
Summer. 

b. Students receiving their first suspension at the end of the 
Spring Semester will not be eligible to re-enroll until the 
following Spring Semester. 

c. Students receiving their first suspension at the end of the 
Summer Session will not be eligible to re-enroll until the 
following Spring Semester. 

d. Students receiving two or more suspensions from any col- 
lege(s), including MTSU, will be denied readmission for one 
calendar year. 

e. Students who attend another accredited institution during 
their suspension from MTSU will be readmitted if: 1) they 
have raised their cumulative grade point average (including 
MTSU work) to 2.00 or greater, or 2) they have completed a 
minimum of 12 semester hours at the institution(s) attended 



Requirements for Admission 23 



since MTSU enrollment with a grade point average of 2.00 or 
greater. 

Application Information 

Any student withholding application information or giv- 
ing false information may be ineligible for admission and 
may be denied continuation of studies at the University. 



Denial of Admission 

Students denied admission or readmission to the Univer- 
sity may have their applications reviewed by an admis- 
sions officer who may consider admitting the student on 
probation if evidence of maturity, ability, and motivation 
is exhibited which could produce success in college. 
Students further denied admission may appeal such 
denials through the Academic Appeals Committee. 
Information about the appeals procedure is available 
through the University's Records Office. 

Programs for Academically Talented 
High School Students 

Pre-university Honors Program 

Upon completion of the junior year in high school, a 
student may enroll in regular freshman level courses 
during Summer Session under the following conditions: 

1. A student must be in the upper 25 percent of the 
high school class and be nominated by his/her prin- 
cipal and/or counselor. 

2. Courses taken during Summer Session must be 
chosen by the student in consultation with the high 
school counselor and department chair at MTSU. 
These courses are intended to supplement, not over- 
lap, the total high school program and are not 
expected to be used for high school graduation. 
These courses will have no influence upon entrance 
requirements for regular admission to MTSU; how- 
ever, they will count as regular college credit. 

Early Admission 

There are two ways one may qualify for early admission: 

1. Those students who would like to begin college at 
the end of their junior years must qualify under the 
following conditions: 

a. be at least 16 years of age; 

b. have completed the junior year of high school with a min- 
imum of 14 high school units; 

c. have a 3.50 grade point average on all work taken during 
grades 9, 10, and 11; 

d. have a minimum Enhanced ACT composite score of 27; 

e. be recommended for participation in the program by either 
the high school principal or guidance counselor. 

2. Academically talented/gifted students enrolled in 
grades 9 through 12 in public or private schools in 
Tennessee may enroll in and receive regular college 
credit from Middle Tennessee State University 
under the following provisions: 

a. The student has a grade point average of 3.20 on a 4.00 scale; 

b. The student must present recommendation and permission 
from the high school principal; 



c. Placement in college courses must be a part of the student's 
Individualized Educational Placement (IEP) as determined by 
the Multi-disciplinary Team. 

The University makes no inference that courses 
completed at MTSU would apply toward high school 
graduation requirements. This privilege of enroll- 
ment is granted only to students enrolled in Tennes- 
see public or private high schools as specified in 
Chapter 395 of the Public Acts of 1983. Students may 
register for no more than nine (9) semester hours per 
semester when enrolled in this program. 

High School Scholars Program 

The High School Scholars Program is a joint effort 
between the University Honors Program and participat- 
ing high schools. The program utilizes University re- 
sources to provide enrichment and challenge to 
academically-talented high school seniors. Under this 
program, students may enroll at MTSU while completing 
their senior years of high school. 

The high school retains complete authority over a stu- 
dent's participation in the programs, with the principal 
maintaining the right to terminate participation. The 
student's primary responsibility, both academically and 
socially, remains with the high school and precludes 
participation in such University extracurricular activities 
as student clubs, athletic teams, and student publica- 
tions. Academic performance at MTSU, however, 
becomes part of the student's permanent university 
record whether the student remains at MTSU or transfers 
to another institution. HSSP students enroll in regular 
University courses with regular full-time students with- 
out being identified as high school students or as deserv- 
ing special consideration. Termination is possible at any 
time, but grades for any completed work will remain a 
permanent part of the student's transcript. The high 
school may permit a student to count courses taken at 
the university level for credit toward high school grad- 
uation. This decision is solely at the discretion of the high 
school principal and has no bearing on the student's 
status at MTSU. 

A student may qualify for the High School Scholars Pro- 
gram under the following conditions: 

1. be at least 16 years of age; 

2. have completed the junior year of high school with a 
minimum of 14 high school credits; 

3. have a 3.50 grade point average on all work taken 
during grades 9, 10, and 11; 

4. have a minimum Enhanced ACT composite score of 
27; 

5. be recommended for participation in the program 
by the high school principal or guidance counselor. 



Special Student (Audit) 

Any person who is over 18 years of age and who wishes to 
take a course but receive no credit (audit) may do so by 
applying at the Admissions Office. Please note: Regular 
registration fees will be charged for auditing courses. 
Specific regulations concerning the responsibilities of 
students who audit courses may be found on page 30. 



24 Requirements for Admission 



60- Year/Disabled (Audit) Student 

Applicants 60 years old or older or permanently and 
totally disabled (T.C.A., Section 49-7-113) and domiciled 
in Tennessee are required to pay the $5.00 non- 
refundable application fee but are not required to pay 
registration fees if they audit courses. Proof of age or 
disability is required annually. Registration is on a space- 
available basis. Regular registration fees will be charged 
for credit courses. 



International Students 

Details regarding admission of international students, 
whether foreign or permanent residents, can be found 
on page 26. 



Adult Special Student 

This category is designed to serve the interests of an adult 
learner (age 21 or older) who does not wish to pursue a 
degree at the present, but who wishes to receive aca- 
demic credit. Participants may complete a maximum of 
16 semester hours credit at MTSU in this category. After 
receiving 16 hours, the applicant, to continue enrolling 
at MTSU, must apply for regular classification and must 
meet transfer admission requirements. To be admitted, 
an individual must hold a high school diploma or the 
equivalent. The applicant who is not eligible for regular 
admission to MTSU will also be denied admission to this 
category for the same period of time. Students in this 
category are not allowed to register for a college-level 
mathematics or English course unless the appropriate 
portion of the Academic Assessment and Placement 
Program (AAPP) test is taken. 

65- Year-Old/Disabled Credit Student 

Persons 65 years of age or older or permanently and 
totally disabled persons (T.C.A., Section 49-7-113) who 
are domiciled in Tennessee may register for classes on a 
space-available basisfor credit, paying a minimum regis- 
tration fee. The cost is one-half the semester hour rate up 
to a maximum of $75.00. An application and automobile 
registration fee of $5.00 each are also required. The 
applicant must be a high school graduate or the equiva- 
lent, and the applicant must submit proof of age or 
disability annually. 

Transient Student 

An individual who is currently enrolled in another col- 
lege or university and who wishes to attend MTSU for 
one semester only must 

1. submit a $5.00 non-refundable application fee 
(check or money order); 

2. complete the application form; 

3. submit a letter of good standing or official transcript 
from the institution last attended. 



Residency Classification for 
Fee-paying and Admission Purposes 

The Admissions Office is charged with the determina- 
tion of an undergraduate student's residency for fee- 
paying purposes and as the basis for some University 
admission requirements. The Graduate Office is charged 
with the determination of a graduate student's residency 
for fee-paying purposes. Classification is determined by 
information submitted on the admission application and 
subsequent fee classification questionnaire. Notification 
in writing is made soon after the student applies for 
admission. All decisions are based on regulations estab- 
lished by the Tennessee Board of Regents, with the 
intent that all Tennessee public institutions of higher 
education apply uniform classification rules. Should a 
student be denied in-state classification, the student has 
the right of appeal. The appeal steps are 

1. Appeals Committee 

2. Vice President for Student Affairs 

3. President of the University 

4. Tennessee Board of Regents 



Specific Instructional Programs 

Certain instructional programs of the University are sub- 
ject to special admissions requirements which are in 
addition to the general admissions requirements. Two 
such programs are (1) Nursing and (2) Teacher Educa- 
tion; the special admissions requirements for both are 
subject to change according to availability of institu- 
tional resources. Students wishing to enter one of these 
programs of study should check with the appropriate 
department to become familiar with any special 
requirements or deadlines. 

NOTE 1 : Acceptance from Middle Tennessee State University does not 
guarantee admittance to the Nursing Program— nor does rejection 
from the Nursing Program nullify acceptance to the University. Appli- 
cants desiring acceptance to the Nursing Program must obtain an 
application from the Nursing Department, MTSU, Murfreesboro, TN 
37132. 

NOTE 2: Anyone wishing to apply for financial assistance to attend 
MTSU should contact the director of Student Financial Aid, MTSU, 
Murfreesboro, TN 37132. More information on financial aid is pre- 
sented elsewhere in this catalog. 

NOTE 3: Persons wishing to reside on campus should submit a housing 
application (Residence Hall Application) to reserve a room as early as 
possible due to a high demand for available housing. Application for 
housing may precede the application for admission. Detailed informa- 
tion on University Housing can be found elsewhere in this catalog. A 
tear-out application for housing is in the back of this catalog. 

Parking for Visitors 

Short-term metered parking is available for visitors to the 
University in front of the Cope Administration Building. 



25 



Application 
Instructions 



An application form is located in the back of this catalog 

and forms are available from high school counselors or 
by contacting the Admissions Office, Cope Administra- 
tion Building 208, (615) 898-2111. See page 20 for appro- 
priate application deadlines. 

New Freshman (Never previously attended college) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Submit official ACT report (not required of applicants 21 years of 
age or older). An official ACT report can be requested by writing 
to the American College Testing Program, Box 414, Iowa City, 
Iowa 52240. Please request them to send it directly to MTSU, Code 
#3994. ACT scores on the high school transcript are acceptable. 
Out-of-state students may submit SAT scores, Code #1466. 

4. Request high school to forward official transcript. If tentative 
acceptance is desired, request high school transcript through the 
eleventh grade be forwarded. A final transcript stating date of 
graduation must be forwarded immediately after graduation. 

5. If eligible by GED, have official copy sent directly from reporting 
institution. 

6. ACT composite and mathematics and English sub-scores will be 
used to identify students requiring Academic Assessment and 
Placement Program (AAPP) assessment for purposes of place- 
ment. Minimum requirements are that applicants under 21 years 
of age 

• whose ACT composite score is 18 or lower must complete the 
AAPP Reading Comprehension test; 

• whose ACT mathematics sub-score is 18 or lower must take the 
appropriate AAPP mathematics tests as determined by level of 
high school preparation in mathematics; 

• whose ACT English sub-score is 18 or lower must complete the 
AAPP Writing Sample. 

Transfer (Previously attended college(s)) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Request an official transcript be forwarded directly to MTSU from 
each college, business, or technical school attended. 

4. If applicant has earned less than 8 semester or 12 quarter hours, a 
high school transcript and ACT must be submitted. (ACT not 
required if applicant is 21 years of age or older.) 

5. If applicant has completed 59 semester hours or less, a high school 
transcript must be submitted. Persons graduating from high 
school prior to 1989 are exempt. 

6. Transfer students without previous English or math course work 
will be required to take the appropriate portion of the Academic 
Assessment Placement Program (AAPP) test prior to registration. 
The AAPP test will assist in course placement and may result in 
requiring some students to enroll in developmental courses as 
additions to their degree programs. If you wrote the AAPP test at 
another Tennessee Board of Regents institution, have pre- and 
post-test scores sent. 

Re-enrollee (Previously attended MTSU) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for re-admission. 

2. Applicants who have attended other institutions since attending 
MTSU must have an official transcript forwarded from each. 



High School Scholars Program or Early Admission 

(High ability high school students) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Request high school to forward official transcript. 

4. Submit an official ACT report. 

5. Submit a letter of recommendation from high school principal or 
counselor and Individualized Educational Program (IEP) report, if 
necessary. 

Pre-Honors (High ability high school students) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Submit a letter of recommendation from high school principal or 
guidance counselor, indicating rank in class. 

Special Student (Audit or non-credit) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). The regular registration fee will be charged. Applicants 60 
years of age or older or permanently and totally disabled (T.C.A., 
Section 49-7-113) and domiciled in Tennessee are not required to 
pay registration fees. (Proof of age or disability required each 
year; new application each semester.) 

Adult Special Student (Age 21 or older) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Submit official college transcript of last college attended (if 
college-level work not attempted, official verification of high 
school diploma or equivalent). 

4. Students in this category are not allowed to register for a college- 
level mathematics or English course unless the appropriate por- 
tion of the Academic Assessment and Placement Program (AAPP) 
test is taken. 

NOTE: A maximum of 16 semester hours credit may be taken under this 
classification. 

Transient Student (One semester only) 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (check or money 
order). 

3. Submit an official transcript or letter of good standing from the 
college currently being attended. 

65-Year-Old/Permanently and Totally Disabled 
Credit Student 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission each semes- 
ter enrolled. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee. (Check or money 
order; required for first application only.) 

3. Submit proof of age or disability. (Proof of disability required each 
year.) 

4. Submit proof of high school graduation. 

International Student 

The International Programs and Services Office handles application 
procedures for all international students, both foreign and permanent 
residents. Please see page 26. 



26 



International 
Programs and 
Services 



International Programs and Services Office 
Cope Administration Building 202 

MTSU strives to maintain a well-balanced international 
student population that represents many different coun- 
tries and geographic areas. 

Foreign Students and Permanent Residents 

The University provides advisement through the Inter- 
national Programs and Services Office (IPSO). IPSO is 
responsible for issuing 1-20 forms and evaluating college 
credits obtained from foreign universities. IPSO serves as 
a liaison between faculty members, administrators, and 
international students. The office caters to a variety of 
international student needs, including housing, aca- 
demic matters, community affairs, and programming. 

Applicants abroad can only apply for the Spring and Fall 
semesters. Visa holders and permanent residents are 
served through the International Programs and Services 
Office. All inquiries and correspondence should be 
addressed to this office only. Applications, forms, and 
requirement instructions can be obtained by telephon- 
ing or writing the office and asking for an admission 
packet. University catalogs cannot be mailed overseas. 

Requirements 

An international student will be admitted on the basis of 
placement recommendation by the American Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers. 
International students are subject to the Academic Assess- 
ment Placement Program (AAPP) criteria and assessment. 

IPSO determines residency for international students; all 
requests for residency should be directed to IPSO. In- 
state tuition is not automatic. Completing and submit- 
ting a residency form to the office at least one month 
before payment of registration fees is required. Failure 
to file may result in payment of out-of-state tuition. 
Students will be informed of the decision by return mail. 

It is the student's responsibility to see that he/she is in 
legal immigration status. All immigration documents 
should be kept in a safe place. 

An international student must submit a successful TOEFL 
score before he/she can register at MTSU. Applicants 
who cannot obtain locally a TOEFL Bulletin of Informa- 
tion for Candidates should write for it well in advance to 

Test of English as a Foreign Language 

P.O. Box 899 

Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., 08540 



Inquiries concerning the TOEFL program should be 
directed to 

TOEFL Program Director 
Educational Testing Service 
Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., 08540 

Financial aid is only available to persons holding valid 
permanent resident status. International students on F 
and J visas must provide verification of financial support 
prior to admission as required by the United States 
Immigration and Naturalization Service. There are no 
academic or need-based scholarships available for 
international students. 

Deadlines for Completed Files: 

Fall Semester: July 31 of same year; Spring Semester: 

November 30 of previous year; Summer Semester: April 
15 of same year. (Applies to students in the United States.) 

NOTE: A completed file contains all materials required for admission. 

ESL and Orientation Information 

All students receiving first-time admission will be re- 
quired to take an ESL (English as a Second Language) 
Placement Exam. This regulation concerns all new stu- 
dents regardless of whether they may have already 
passed a test of English proficiency such as TOEFL or 
UMELI (University of Michigan English Proficiency Exam). 
The placement test will be administered by the Depart- 
ment of Foreign Languages and Literatures. 

Students who do not perform satisfactorily on the 
placement test will be required to complete successfully 
HUM 323 (English as a Second Language) for four hours 
of credit. All students must attend orientation and take 
the ESL Placement Exam before they can register for 
classes. Information concerning ESL and orientation is 
sent with the final acceptance. 

Application to MTSU 

1. Complete undergraduate application for admission. 

2. Submit $5.00 non-refundable application fee (money order or 
check with routing numbers). 

3. Submit evidence of freedom from tuberculosis. 

4. Submit evidence of rubeola vaccination. 

5. Submit a financial statement. 

6. Submit official TOEFL (500 minimum), ACT (19 Fall '93 only; 20 
thereafter), and SAT (825) scores. (We do not accept any other 
than ETS official test scores for the TOEFL and SAT.) 

7. Submit a copy of 1-94, if applicable. 

8. Submit a copy of 1-20, if applicable. 

9. Submit a copy of Permanent Residence Card (front and back). 

10. Student must have official transcripts sent from the institution(s) 
directly to IPSO from all schools attended. If transcripts are from a 
foreign university in its native language, an official translation in 
English and an official non-translated transcript must both be sent. 
A syllabus of each class must be provided in order to receive 
course substitution credit. 

11. Have a GPA of 2.00 (Fall '93 only), 2.80 thereafter. 

Sending all documents except transcript(s) and test scores in one enve- 
lope will expedite processing of the application. If the student does not 
have a social security number, the office will assign a student ID 
number for record-keeping purposes only. The Social Security number 
or student ID number should be on all correspondence sent to the 
office. All materials received become the property of MTSU and can- 
not be returned to the student or forwarded to any other party. 



27 



Advanced 
Standing 



Credit-by-Examination 

Students may earn college credit for acceptable scores 
on the College Level Examination Program (CLEP), the 
Foreign Language Tests, and the Advanced Placement 
Examinations (AP) of the College Entrance Examination 
Board, and the American College Testing Program 
(ACT). Students eligible to take such examinations at 
MTSU must be currently enrolled. Examinations are 
administered by the Counseling and Testing Center, 
Keathley University Center 329. Additional information 
can be obtained by calling (615) 898-2670. 

All credit-by-examination scores are submitted to the 
Admissions Office. The test results are evaluated and 
recorded on a student's transcript if credit is earned. 
Semester hours of credit toward graduation are earned 
on the basis of these tests, but no grades or quality points 
are given. These credits will not affect a student's aca- 
demic average. A student may receive no more than 66 
semester hours credit by means of credit-by-examina- 
tions, correspondence, and experiences in the Armed 
Services. The applicant must not have received credit in 
the MTSU course for which credit is recommended. 
However, credit for CLEP or special examination may be 
used to repeat an equivalent course for the removal of an 
F from a student's permanent record. (This includes both 
MTSU and transfer records.) 




College Level Examination Program (CLEP) 

Students may earn college credit for scores equal to or 
greater than the 50th percentile for the following exami- 
nations administered by the College Level Examination 
Program: 

CLEP Subject Examinations 

General Mathematics, three credits, in lieu of MATH 300 

College Algebra, three credits, in lieu of MATH 141 

College Algebra and Trigonometry, five credits, in lieu of MATH 121 

Trigonometry, three credits, in lieu of MATH 142 

General Biology, four credits, in lieu of BIOL 100 

General Chemistry, eight credits, in lieu of CHEM 121, 122 

Introductory Accounting, six credits, in lieu of ACTG 211, 212 

Introduction to Business Law, three credits, in lieu of BLAW 343 

Marketing, Introductory, three credits, in lieu of MKT 382 

Management, Introduction to, three credits, in lieu of MGMT 361 

Macro-Economics, Introduction, three credits, in lieu of ECON 241 

Micro-Economics, Introduction, three credits, in lieu of ECON 242 

Money and Banking, three credits, in lieu of FIN 321 

General Psychology, three credits, in lieu of PSY 141 

Abnormal Psychology, three credits, in lieu of PSY 323 

College Composition — essay required, three credits, in lieu of ENGL 111 

Freshman English — essay required, three credits, in lieu of ENGL 112 

American Literature — essay required, three credits, in lieu of ENGL 221 

Analysis and Interpretation of Literature — 

essay required, three credits, in lieu of ENGL 211 
Essays written as part of the exams in English will be graded by full-time 
faculty of the English Department. To receive credit, students must 
write essays that demonstrate the positive qualities of superior writing 
defined in the English Department's Freshman Composition Standards 
and Sophomore Writing Standards, in addition to scoring an accepta- 
ble score on the objective portion of the examination. 
American History I: Early Colonizations to 1877, 

three credits, in lieu of HIST 201 
American History II: 1865 to Present, three credits, in lieu of HIST 202 
Western Civilization I: Ancient Near East to 1648, 

three credits, in lieu of HIST 171 
Western Civilization II: 1648 to Present, three credits, in lieu of 

HIST 172 
American Government, three credits, in lieu of P S 150 
Introductory Sociology, three credits, in lieu of SOC 101 

College Entrance Examination Board (CEEB) 

MTSU participates in the Advanced Placement (AP) Pro- 
gram of the College Entrance Examination Board and 
grants appropriate semester hours credit to qualified 
freshman students presenting official record of a grade 
of 3 or above on the appropriate CEEB examination. 
Semester hours credit in the amount carried by the 
course or courses from which the student is exempted by 
CEEB advanced placement examination will be awarded. 

American History, six credits, in lieu of HIST 201, 202 

Art History, three credits, in lieu of ART 191 

Studio Art, three credits, in lieu of ART 161 or 162 
(determined by the chair, Department of Art) 

Biology, four credits, in lieu of BIOL 100 
(Science majors may receive credit for BIOL 111, 112 upon 
recommendation of chair, Department of Biology) 

Chemistry, eight credits, in lieu of CHEM 121, 122 

Computer Science, four credits, in lieu of CSCI 217 

English Composition/Literature, six credits, in lieu of ENGL 111, 112 

English Language, six credits, in lieu of ENGL 111, 112 

European History, three credits, in lieu of HIST 172 

Math Calculus AB, five credits, in lieu of MATH 122 

Math Calculus BC, five credits, in lieu of MATH 221 

Music Listening, four credits, in lieu of MUSI 310, 361 

Music Theory, four credits, in lieu of MUSI 111 

Physics B, six credits, in lieu of PHYS 231, 232 

Physics C (Mechanics), three credits, in lieu of PHYS 235 

Physics C (Electricity and Magnetism), three credits, in lieu of PHYS 236 

Psychology, three credits, in lieu of PSY 141 



28 Advanced Standing 



ACT Proficiency Examination Program 

Students may earn college credits for acceptable scores 
on the Proficiency Examination Program of ACT. When 
standard scores are employed by ACT, the minimum 
score for credit shall be the standard score equivalent to 
the 50th percentile rank. When letter grades are 
employed by ACT, credit will be given for students who 
present a score of A, B, or C. When the Pass/Fail system is 
used by ACT, credit will be given for a grade of Pass. The 
following examinations have been approved from the 
ACT Proficiency Examination Program: 

ACT-PEP 

American History, six credits, in lieu of HIST 201, 202 
Physical Geology, six credits, in lieu of GEOG 100 

plus 2 hours elective in Earth Science 
Freshman English, six credits, in lieu of elective credit only 
Shakespeare, six credits, in lieu of ENGL 433; ENGL 434 
Intro, to Criminal Justice, three credits, in lieu of CJA 110 
Criminal Investigation, three credits, in lieu of C)A 433 
Accounting Level I, three credits, in lieu of ACTG 211 
Accounting Level II and Accounting Level III, 

Area II, three credits, in lieu of ACTG 331 
•Abnormal Psychology, three credits, in lieu of PSY 323 
History of American Education, four credits, in lieu of FOED 311 
Reading Instr. in Elem. Sch., three credits, in lieu of READ 300 
Statistics, three credits, in lieu of MATH 313 



Credit by Special Examination (Undergraduate) 

Any student enrolled in the University who receives 
departmental approval is eligible to receive credit by 
special examination for certain MTSU courses. Compe- 
tence gained through study and/or experience may pro- 
vide background for students who wish to attempt such 
examinations. Credit by special examination may be 
given for undergraduate courses listed in the catalog 
with the exception of 

1. courses described as directed research or directed 
independent study; 

2. any course from which student has been exempted 
by placement examination; 

3. courses not approved by the department. 

A non-refundable fee of $20.00 will be charged for each 
semester hour of credit. 

Students seeking credit by examination should, on forms 
provided by the Admissions Office, request approval 
from the chair of the department in which the course is 
offered. 

The method for designing, administering, and evaluat- 
ing the special examination will be determined by the 
department. The examination shall be comparable in 
scope and difficulty to a comprehensive final examina- 
tion in that course. No student will be allowed to repeat a 
special examination in a given course within one year. 

The student will receive credit, to be recorded as P (Pass) 
on the student's transcript upon passing the examination 
with a minimum equivalent grade of C. 

Credit for Freshman English 

1. Entering freshmen whose standard score on the Eng- 
lish section of the Enhanced ACT is 32 or better will 
be given six hours credit for ENGL 111 and112. If any 



such student elects to enroll in Composition rather 
than receive credit, he/she must enroll in ENGL 111 
and 112. 
2. Entering freshmen who present the SAT examination 
for admission shall select freshman English based on 
the following: 

a. Students whose SAT verbal scores are 350 or below are 
required to undergo further testing. 

b. Students whose SAT verbal scores are 360 through 600 are 
required to complete ENGL 111 and 112 in sequence. 

c. Students whose SAT verbal scores are above 610 may be 
given credit for ENGL 111 and 112. 

NOTE: In the event that a student takes an examination for advanced 
placement credit in composition more than once, the most recent test 
score will determine the student's status. 

Service Credits 

1. Six semester hours credit (4 hours military science— 
MS 101, 102, and 201— and 2 hours health— HPER 
310) is granted for a minimum of one year, eleven 
months, and twenty days of active military service in 
the Armed Forces of the United States. Veterans who 
have less than one year, eleven months, and twenty 
days active duty will be awarded one semester hour 
credit of basic military science for every six months 
of active duty. 

2. Credit will be awarded for formal service schools 
based on recommendation from the Office of Edu- 
cational Credit of the American Council on Educa- 
tion. All documentation supporting service-related 
educational experiences should be filed with the 
Admissions Office. 



Advanced Credit for Registered Nurses 

Twenty-four credit hours may be given to the registered 
nurse from a diploma school of nursing provided the 
student 

1. graduated from a state-approved school of nursing; 

2. holds a current license as a registered professional 
nurse. The following required courses of the MTSU 
B.S.N, program will be waived: 

2 hrs. Effective Living (HPER 310) 

3 hrs. Nutrition Course (N FS 124 or 222) 

3 hrs. Sociology Elective (SOC 101, 201 or ANTH 235) 

3 hrs. Psychology Elective (PSY 221) 

4 hrs. Anatomy and Physiology (BIOL 213) 

7 hrs. Anatomy and Physiology and Microbiology (BIOL 214 and 
216) if the student passes the ACTPEP Exam (passing score = 
50 percentile rank) 

2 hrs. lower-division elective 

Advanced Standing Credit 

Credit may also be awarded for successful completion of 
courses listed in the National Guide for Credit Recom- 
mendation for Non-Collegiate Programs; the National 
Guide for Education Credit for Training Programs; or in 
the Directory of the National Program on Non-Collegiate 
Sponsored Instruction. 



Expenses 



29 



The question of costs while attending the University is 
important to every student. It is difficult, however, to 
accurately estimate yearly expenditures; expenses vary 
according to the nature of the curriculum, the place of 
residence (whether in-state or out-of-state), and the stu- 
dent's own habits and needs. It is possible to live simply 
and to participate in the life of the student community 
on a modest budget. The best help the University can 
offer the student in budget planning is to provide availa- 
ble figures for expenses. 

Health service and admission to athletic events are avail- 
able to any currently-enrolled student. The payment of 
the appropriate fees will permit any combination of 
graduate and undergraduate courses to be taken that 
may be required or approved. 

AH fees and room rents are for the academic year 1993-94 
and are subject to change by action of the Tennessee 
Board of Regents. 



Registration Fees 




Maintenance Fees 




In-Stale Students 




Full-time (per semester, 12 hours and over) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate (10 hours or more) 


$ 777.00 
1022.00 


Part-time (per credit hour) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate 


69.00 
103.00 


Late Registration Fee 


10.00 


Out-of-State Students* 

Full-time Students (per semester, 12 hours and over) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate 


2,686.00 
2,913.00 


Part-time Students (per credit hour) 
Undergraduate 
Graduate 


234.00 

268.00 



Late Registration Fee 10.00 

Debt Service Fee 

Full-time (per semester) 50.00 

Part-time (per credit hour) 4.00 

SGA Student Activity Fee (required of all students 
registering for 7 hours or more) 3.00 

'Included in these rates are charges for out-of-state tuition as follows: 

1. $1,891.00 for full-time students 

2. $165.00 per credit hour for part-time students 

Other Applicable Charges 

Admission application fee for each degree level $ 5.00 

Automobile registration — academic year: 

Faculty/administration/staff 35.00 

Open parking at core of campus 25.00 

Family Housing parking 25.00 

Perimeter parking 10.00 

Students and employees with disabilities 10.00 



Automobile registration — summer only: 

Faculty/administration/staff 21 .00 

Open parking at core of campus 15.00 

Family Housing parking 15.00 

Perimeter parking 6.00 

Students and employees with disabilities 6.00 

Graduation fee, payable two months in advance of convocation: 

Associate 25.00 

Baccalaureate 30.00 

Master and Specialist 35.00 

Doctor of Arts 45.00 

Diploma insert (after the first) 7.50 

Dissertation binding (1 original and 4 copies) 91.00 

and microfilming (doctor's degree) 

Thesis binding (master's degree) (1 original and 3 copies) 37.00 

Extra copy thesis (or dissertation binding) 9.20 
Graduate entrance tests: 

Miller Analogies 33.00 

Graduate Record Exam 29.00 

Graduate Management Admission Test 30.00 

Cooperative English 2.00 

ID card and re-validation (after the first) 10.00 

Music, individual instruction, 2 lessons each week 150.00 

1 lesson each week 75.00 

Nursery school, semester (4 days per week) 150.00 
Post Office box rent each semester (required of 

all students registering for 12 hours or more) 4.00 

Dormitory prepaid rent/breakage 120.00 

Family housing breakage deposit 50.00 

Family housing reservation deposit 25.00 

Dorm Rent (per semester) 643.00 

Summer Session I 115.00 

Summer Session II or IV 192.00 

Summer Session III 384.00 

Apartment Rent (per semester) 743.00 

Summer Session I 132.00 

Summer Session II or IV 219.00 

Summer Session III 438.00 

Family housing, one bedroom (per month) 309.00 

Two bedrooms (per month) 351.00 

No student will be allowed to pre-register, register, or 
receive a grade report or transcript of credits until all 
accounts are settled. A student will not be officially 
enrolled until all fees are cleared through the Business 
Office. 



Late Registration 

Students who complete registration (including the pay- 
ment of fees) during the late registration period will be 
charged a $10.00 late fee. 



Matriculation Fee for Incompletes 

If a student receives an "I" for a course, he or she need 
not re-register or pay fees for the course every semester 
until the course is completed. Such students should 
work only with the course instructor to complete grade 
requirements. 



30 Expenses 



Returned Checks 

Acknowledged bank errors excepted, a $15.00 service 
charge will be assessed for each bad check, whether 
given in payment of fees, for purchase of books, cashed 
by the University for the personal convenience of the 
student, or for any other reason. The University will 
decline to accept checks from any student who has 
checks returned by the bank more than once. An addi- 
tional $10.00 will be assessed for any bad check given in 
payment of registration fees. 



Automobiles 

All privately-owned or operated vehicles for use on the 
campus must be registered annually with Public Safety 
and Security and must display an official registration 
permit (see above for charges). For more information or 
clarification, please refer to Traffic and Parking Regula- 
tions, available in the Office of Public Safety and Security. 



Auditing Charges 

An auditor is one who enrolls and participates in a course 
without expectation of receiving academic credit. The 
same registration procedure is followed and the same 
fees charged as for courses taken for credit. An audited 
course is not applicable to any degree or certification 
program. 

Regular class attendance is expected. Other course 
requirements, which may be obtained in writing from 
the instructor, will vary depending upon the nature of 
the course. Students interested in auditing a course 
should discuss course requirements prior to enrolling. 
Failure to meet course requirements may result in the 
auditor's being withdrawn from the course at the 
request of the instructor. A successful audit will be 
recorded on the transcript with the designation NC. 

A change from audit to credit or credit to audit must be 
processed by the last day to add a class. 

Persons 60 years of age or older or permanently and 
totally disabled persons who are domiciled in Tennessee 
may audit courses at any state-supported college or uni- 
versity on a space-available basis without paying tuition 
charges. Proof of age or disability must be provided if 
requested. 

65- Year-Old/Disabled Credit Student 

Persons 65 years of age or older or permanently and 
totally disabled persons (T.C.A., Section 49-7-113) who 
are domiciled in Tennessee may register for classes for 
credit on a space-available basis after regular registration 
is completed by paying a minimum registration fee. The 
cost is one-half of the semester hour rate up to a maxi- 
mum of $75.00. No late fee is charged. An application fee 
of $5.00 is required. In addition, the applicant must be 
eligible for admission and submit proof of age or 
disability. 



Additional Charges 

The University reserves the right to increase the charges 
listed herein or to add new ones whenever such in- 
creases or additions are found to be necessary. 

Summer Registration Fees 

NOTE: Fees are charged per hour lor all classes. NO maximum applies 

for summer. 

In-State Students 
Undergraduate $ 69.00 per hour 

Graduate 103.00 per hour 

Out-of-State Residents 

Undergraduate 234.00 per hour 

Graduate 268.00 per hour 

Debt Services Fee 4.00 per hour 



Board 

All freshman men and women living in the residence 
halls during fall and spring semesters will be required to 
participate in a five-day-per-week board plan. Rates are 
$450.00 per semester. All other students may secure 
meals in the University cafeterias or grill either through 
optional board plans available from the food service or 
on a meal-to-meal cash basis. 



Campus Housing Expenses 



Residence Hall Breakage Deposit 

Fall and/or Spring Semesters, 

$20.00 
Summer Session, $20.00 



Residence Hall Reservations 

Fall and Spring Semesters, 

$100.00 pre-paid rent 
Spring Semester only, 

$50 pre-paid rent 
Summer Session, none required 

Residence Hall Room Rates 

All halls except Abernathy and Ezell Apartments: 

Cost per Summer Summer Summer 

semester Session I Sessions II or IV Both Sessions 

$643.00 $115.00 $192.00 $384.00 

Abernathy and Ezell Apartments* 

$743.00 $132.00 $219.00 $438.00 

♦Reserved for juniors, seniors, and graduate students. 

Family Housing Rental Expenses 

Reservation Deposit, $25.00; Breakage Deposit, $50.00 
One-Bedroom Apartment, $309.00 per month 
Two-Bedroom Apartment, $351.00 per month 

NOTE: The rates quoted above are those in effect for the 7993-94 
academic year, for the 1994-95 academic year, a five (5) to ten (10) 
percent increase for inflation is likely. Room rents are subject to 
change by action of the Tennessee Board of Regents. Each student will 
pay the amount in effect at the time of registration. 



31 



Refund of Fees 



NOTE: No refund of rent, tuition, or other fees will be 
made to students who are dismissed or suspended. 

Fall and Spring Semesters* 

Those students who withdraw from the University within 
14 calendar days after the beginning of classes for the fall 
and spring terms will be refunded 75% of their mainte- 
nance fees, tuition, and debt service fee or music fees (if 
any). Those withdrawing after the 14th day but before 
25% of the time period covered by the term has passed 
will be refunded 25% of their fees. No refunds will be 
made beyond the 25% period. Specific dates for each 
semester are given in the Class Schedule Book for that 
semester. The same refund schedule applies to students 
who drop to an hourly load below full-time. The percen- 
tage then applies to the difference between the new fees 
calculated on an hourly basis and actual fees paid. All 
other fees are non-refundable. 



Summer* 

For summer sessions and other short terms, the 75% 
refund period and the 25% refund period will extend a 
length of time which is the same proportion of the term 
as the 75% and 25% are of the regular terms. 

Students who pre-register for a summer session course 
and find it necessary to drop or withdraw before the 
official registration date for that session will be refunded 
100% for that course. Otherwise the regular refund 
schedule will apply. 

Specific dates applying to each session are listed in the 
current Summer Schedule Book. 

•Students who register after the official registration period and with- 
draw from the University will have their refunds calculated as if regis- 
tration had taken place on the official day of registration. 

Refunds of Housing Expenses 

Pre-paid Rent 

The full pre-paid rent will be refunded if 

1. the applicant is prevented from entering the Univer- 
sity because of medical reasons confirmed in writing 
by a licensed physician. 

2. the applicant is denied admittance or re-entry to the 
University or the residence halls. 

3. residence hall space is not available. 

4. the applicant dies. 

If the new applicant decides not to attend the University 
or decides not to reside in on-campus housing, the 
application may be cancelled by notifying the University 
Housing Office in writing. A refund will be granted 
according to the following schedule: 



Semester, Deadline, Prepaid + Breakage 

Fall Semester, Before July 1, $75.00 + $20.00 

Fall Semester, After July 1, $50.00 + $20.00 

Spring Semester, Before November 15, $25.00 + $20.00 

Spring Semester, After November 15, $00.00 + $20.00 

No refund of the reservation deposit will be made for 
cancellation after the appropriate date or after the con- 
tract has taken effect except as noted above. This also 
applies to applications received after the appropriate 
deadline date or after the refund period. 

Breakage Deposit 

The $20.00 breakage deposit will be paid only once and 
remains on file as long as the student maintains, by occu- 
pancy or reservation, an active status. The breakage 
deposit will be refunded after the last semester the sig- 
nee maintains an active status, provided the following 
conditions are met: 

1. the student officially checks out with the residence 
hall director at the end of the appropriate semester 
or upon withdrawal; 

2. the student turns in his/her room key to the resi- 
dence hall director; 

3. the assigned living space is clean; 

4. there is no damage, defacement, or missing fixtures 
and/or furnishings; 

5. there are no deductions for public area damages. 

If all the above conditions are not met, there will be an 
appropriate deduction from the $20.00 breakage de- 
posit. Charges for damages, defacement, or missing fix- 
tures and/or furnishings or cleaning in excess of the 
breakage deposit will be assessed to the student. 

Rent 

The refunds of residence hall rent after registration will 
be prorated on a weekly calendar basis when the student 
is forced to withdraw from the residence hall because of 
medical reasons confirmed in writing by a licensed 
physician. 

Full refund will be made in the case of death. No refund 
will be made other than under the above conditions, 
except as specified in the Student Housing Agreement. 




32 



Financial Aid 



Office of Financial Aid 

Cope Administration Building 212 

The purpose of Student Financial Aid is to provide assis- 
tance to qualified students who would find it difficult or 
impossible to attend Middle Tennessee State University 
without aid. The Office of Student Financial Aid is a part 
of the Division of Student Affairs. 

The student and his/her family have the primary respon- 
sibility for financing a college education. However, large- 
ly through federally-funded programs, students may 
receive assistance when it is determined that the student 
and family cannot meet the costs of a post-secondary 
education. Need is defined as the difference between 
the cost of attending MTSU and the calculated family 
contribution toward this cost. The Free Application for 
F